work englannista suomeksi
taivutella, yrittää vaikuttaa
tehdä työtä, tehdä kovasti töitä
(RQ:Shakespeare Merchant of Venice)
(RQ:KJV)he did it with all his heart, and prospered.
The place where one is employed.
1917, ''Platers' Guide'' (page 246)
- In trials of a Martin furnace in a steel work at Remscheiden, Germany, a lining of zirconia was found in good condition after (..)
Effort expended on a particular task.
- The Bat—they called him the Bat. Like a bat he chose the night hours for his work of rapine; like a bat he struck and vanished, pouncingly, noiselessly; like a bat he never showed himself to the face of the day.
Something on which effort is expended.
A measure of energy that is usefully extracted from a process.
(quote-journal)| title=The Adaptable Gas Turbine| passage=Turbines have been around for a long time—windmills and water wheels are early examples. The name comes from the Latin ''turbo'', meaning "vortex", and thus the defining property of a turbine is that a fluid or gas turns the blades of a rotor, which is attached to a shaft that can perform useful work.
''Product; the result of effort.''
The result of a particular manner of production.
Something produced using the specified material or tool.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)
(RQ:Hough Purchase Price)
- “… We are engaged in a great work, a treatise on our river fortifications, perhaps? But since when did army officers afford the luxury of amanuenses in this simple republic?(..)”
The staging of events to appear as real.
1712, (w), ''Cato, a Tragedy''
- So the pure, limpid stream, when foul with stains / Of rushing torrents and descending rains, / Works itself clear, and as it runs, refines, / Till by degrees the floating mirror shines.
To cause to ferment.
1612, Francis Bacon, Essay on Natural History
- the working of beer when the barm is put in
(senseid) To exhaust, by working.
1774, (w), ''The History of Jamaica. Or, General Survey of the Antient and Modern State of that Island'', volume 2, chapter 11, (gbooks):
- They were told of a ſilver mine, that had been worked by the Spaniards, ſomewhere in the Healthſhire Hills, in St. Catharine; but they were not able to diſcover it.
To operate in or through; as, to work the phones.
To cause to work.
To effect by gradual degrees; as, to work into the earth.
''A ship works in a heavy sea.''
1705, (w), ''Remarks on several parts of Italy, &c., in the years 1701, 1702, 1703''
- confused with working sands and rolling waves
1885, (w), ''(w)'':
- And indeed I blamed myself and sore repented me of having taken compassion on him and continued in this condition, suffering fatigue not to be described, till I said to myself, "I wrought him a weal and he requited me with my ill; by Allah, never more will I do any man a service so long as I live!"
1485, Sir (w), ''(w)'', Book XXI:
- ‘I wolde hit were so,’ seyde the Kynge, ‘but I may nat stonde, my hede worchys so—’
To off; to wear, perform, etc. successfully or to advantage.