suomi-englanti sanakirja

worm englannista suomeksi

  1. toukka, mato

  2. kierre

  3. liero, käärme

  4. madella, kiemurrella

  1. Substantiivi

  2. mato

  3. luihu

  4. jengat (monikko) , kierre

  5. käärme

  6. Verbi

  7. madella

worm englanniksi

  1. A generally tubular invertebrate of the annelid phylum; an earthworm.

  2. (quote-book)|title=(w)

  3. More loosely, any of various tubular invertebrates resembling annelids but not closely related to them, such as worms, worms, flatworms, or roundworms.

  4. (RQ:Shelley Poetical Works)

  5. A type of wingless "dragon", especially a gigantic sea serpent.(w) at Wikipedia

  6. Either a mythical "dragon" (especially wingless),(w) at Wikipedia a gigantic sea serpent, or a creature that resembles a death worm.(w) at Wikipedia

  7. A contemptible or devious being.

  8. (ux)

  9. (RQ:KJV)

  10. A self-replicating program that propagates through a network.

  11. A graphical representation of the total runs scored in an innings.

  12. Anything helical, especially the thread of a screw.

  13. 1683, (w), ''Mechanick exercises''

  14. If the Worms of the Nut or Spindle be worn, the Spindle must be examin'd by the Smith
  15. A spiral instrument or screw, often like a double corkscrew, used for drawing balls from firearms.

  16. The spiral wire of a corkscrew.

  17. A muscular band in the tongue of some animals, such as dogs; the lytta.

  18. The condensing tube of a still, often curved and wound to save space.

  19. A short revolving screw whose threads drive, or are driven by, a drive|worm wheel or rack by gearing into its teeth.

  20. Any creeping or crawling animal, such as a snake, snail, or caterpillar.

  21. 1561, ''(w)'', (w) 28:3-4,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A10675.0001.001

  22. And when Paul had gathered a nomber of stickes, & laid them on the fyre, there came a viper out of the heat, and leapt on his hand. Now when the Barbarians sawe the worme hang on his hand, they said among them selues This man surely is a murtherer, whome, thogh he hathe escaped the sea, yet Vengeance hathe not suffred to liue.
  23. (RQ:Shakespeare Cymbeline) No, ’tis slander,Whose edge is sharper than the sword, whose tongueOutvenoms all the worms of Nile (..)

  24. 1867, (w) (translator), ''(w)'' by (w), Boston: Ticknor & Fields, Volume I, ''Inferno'', Canto 6, lines 22-24, p. 35,https://archive.org/details/divinecomedydant01dant

  25. When Cerberus perceived us, the great worm!
    His mouth he opened and displayed his tusks;
    Not a limb had he that was motionless.
  26. An internal tormentor; something that gnaws or afflicts one’s mind with remorse.

  27. (RQ:Shakespeare Richard 3)

  28. A strip of linked tiles sharing parallel edges in a tiling.

  29. The lytta.

  30. A dance, or move, in which the dancer lies on the floor and undulates the body horizontally thereby moving forwards.

  31. To make (one's way) with a crawling motion.

  32. To move with one's body dragging the ground.

  33. 1919, (w), ''How animals talk: and other pleasant studies of birds and beast''

  34. Inch by inch I wormed along the secret passageway, flat to the ground, not once raising my head, hardly daring to pull a full breath(nb..).
  35. To work one's way by artful or devious means.

  36. (RQ:Herbert Templ)

  37. When debates and fretting jealousy / Did worm and work within you more and more, / Your colour faded.
  38. To work (one's way or oneself) (into) gradually or slowly; to insinuate.

  39. To effect, remove, drive, draw, or the like, by slow and secret means; often followed by ''out''.

  40. (RQ:Swift The Presbyterians Plea of Meri)

  41. They (..)find themselves wormed out of all power.
  42. To drag out of, to get information that someone is reluctant or unwilling to give (through artful or devious means or by pleading or asking repeatedly).

  43. (RQ:Dickens David Copperfield)wormed things out of me that I had no desire to tell.

  44. (RQ:Belloc Lowndes Lodger)

  45. He nodded. "Mum's the word, Mrs. Bunting! It'll all be in the last editions of the evening newspapers—it can't be kep' out. There'd be too much of a row if twas!" "Are you going off to that public-house now?" she asked. "I've got a awk'ard job—to try and worm something out of the barmaid."
  46. To fill in the contlines of (a rope) before parcelling and serving.

  47. 1841, Benjamin J. Totten, ''Naval Text-Book'':

  48. Ropes(..)are generally wormed before they are served.
  49. To deworm (an animal).

  50. To cut the worm, or lytta, from under the tongue of (a dog, etc.) for the purpose of checking a disposition to gnaw, and formerly supposed to guard against canine madness.

  51. (RQ:Scott Guy Mannering) assisted the laird in his sporting parties, wormed his dogs, and cut the ears of his terrier puppies.

  52. To clean by means of a worm; to draw a wad or cartridge from, as a firearm.

  53. (soft mutation of)

  54. worm, (n-g)

  55. (nl-verb form of)

  56. A (l) or similar small wormlike animal that lives in the ground; especially in the following special senses:

  57. A wormish insect that damages plants or plant-based material (gloss).

  58. A wormish insect that damages human remains.

  59. A parasitic (l); especially one living in the stomach.

  60. A crawling animal; an animal that moves upon the ground.

  61. An animal regarded as harmful and annoying.

  62. A snake or snake-like monster.

  63. A dragon, drake, or wyrm (gloss)

  64. A beast that inhabits Hell; causing suffering to its inhabitants.

  65. A pauper, miser, or other contemptuous individual.

  66. regret, forgiveness; the twanging of the heartstrings.

  67. evil, malice; that which promotes maliciousness.

  68. The snake of Eden.

  69. Satan, the Devil.

  70. A muscle underneath the tongue of a dog seen as increasing the risk of rabies.

  71. (l) (gloss)