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prijevod za "point" :

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točka
point
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Prijevod za opis " točka "

    Beispiele für " point "
    • When he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth. --Prov. viii. 29.
    • Thy servants are ready to do whatsoever my lord the king shall 'appoint'. --2 Sam. xv. 15.
    • He hath 'appointed' a day, in the which he will judge the world in righteousness. --Acts xvii. 31.
    • Say that the emperor requests a parley ... and 'appoint' the meeting. -- Shakspeare Titus Andronicus IV iv.
    • Aaron and his shall go in, and 'appoint' them every one to his service. --Num. iv. 19.
    • These were cities 'appointed' for all the children of Israel, and for the stranger that sojourneth among them. --Josh. xx. 9.
    • The English, being well 'appointed', did so entertain them that their ships departed terribly torn. --Hayward.
    • His lack of respect 'disappointed' her.
    • I am 'disappointed' by this year's revenue.
    • Quoique La Brière fût alors mince, il appartient à ce genre de tempéraments qui, formés tard, prennent à trente ans un 'embonpoint' inattendu. (Honoré de Balzac, Modeste Mignon, 1844)
    • The travellers were stopped at the 'checkpoint'.
    • After the crash, we rolled back the database to the last 'checkpoint'.
    • The machine assembles parts at high speed and with 'pinpoint' accuracy.
    • They investigators tried to 'pinpoint' the source of the flames.
    • He sat there, 'pointlessly' tossing the ball into the air and letting it fall, over and over.
    • a 'well-appointed' kitchen
    • a 'pointless' sword
    • a 'pointless' knife
    • a 'pointless' remark
    • The sequel to the film was even more 'pointless' than the original
    • Since the decision has already been made, further discussion seems 'pointless'.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • The cavaliers emulated their chief in the richness of their 'appointments'. --w:William H. William H. Prescott.
    • I'll prove it in my shackles, with these hands Void of 'appointment', that thou liest. --w:Francis Francis Beaumont & w:John Fletcher John Fletcher
    • It's rude to 'point' at other people.
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the refrigerator.
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • Choking back his disappointment after his own team's splendid wins against Liverpool and Aston Villa, he said: "I've got to be humble and say we were beaten by a very good side." — Today, News Group Newspapers Ltd, 1992
    • As the disappointments crowded in — the economy, Rhodesia, strife within the trade-union movement — w:Harold Wilson tried the expedient of a semi-formal inner Cabinet, or Parliamentary Committee, as he misleadingly liked to call it. — Cabinet, Hennessy, Peter, Basil Blackwell Ltd, 1990
    • The 'pointlessness' of the discussion only compounded her boredom.
    • The warrior brandished a 'pointed' spear.
    • The Siamese is a 'pointed' breed of cat.
    • The instructor gave me some 'pointers' on writing a good paper.
    • 'disappointing' results
    • Bathing once a month may save time, but from a cleanliness 'standpoint', it's not effective.
    • The ambassador is a political 'appointee', not a career diplomat.
    • a 'pointless' topology
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' north
    • The skis were 'pointing' uphill.
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the entrance
    • a ten-'pointer'
    • You can't finish the race if you haven't passed all of the 'checkpoints' on the track.
    • Bear off a little, we're 'pointing'.
    • Spenser
    • a 'point-blank' assertion
    • Sir E. Sandys
    • It's rude to 'point' at other people.
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' north
    • The skis were 'pointing' uphill.
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the entrance
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the refrigerator.
    • Bear off a little, we're 'pointing'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • A high 'percentage' of secondary school leavers take a gap year.
    • She gets a 'percentage' for every vacuum cleaner sold.
    • There was no 'percentage' in staying at home.
    • The 'loading' of hazardous cargoes is not permitted.
    • I need to recheck the 'loadings' on the external walls.
    • The 'loading' on the generators peaks during the early evening.
    • Merchants sometimes 'discount' five or six per cent for prompt payment of bills.
    • This store specializes in 'discount' wares.
    • If you're looking for cheap clothes, there's a 'discount' clothier around the corner.
    • France has won three 'golds' and five silvers.
    • En 'gold' ko.
    • Abram wæs swiðe welig on 'golde'. Abram was very rich in gold. Genesis
    • A coin is a 'disc' of metal.
    • Venus's 'disc' cut off light from the Sun.
    • Turn the 'disc' over, after it has finished.
    • The attic contains a remarkable 'collection' of antiques, oddities, and random junk.
    • The asteroid belt consists of a 'collection' of dust, rubble, and minor planets.
    • He has a superb coin lang=en
    • 'Collection' of trash will occur every lang=en
    • The employee of the week receives a 'bonus' for his excellent lang=en
    • Seized the due victim, and with fury lanced Her back. Dryden.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • I have to give a 'demonstration' to the class tomorrow, and I'm ill-prepared.
    • The product is undergoing a 'change' in order to improve it.
    • Can I get 'change' for this $100 bill please?
    • A customer who pays with a 10-pound note for a £9 item receives one pound in 'change'.
    • The train journey from Bristol to Nottingham includes a 'change' at Birmingham.
    • The tadpole 'changed' into a frog.   Stock prices are constantly 'changing'.
    • The fairy 'changed' the frog into a prince.   I had to 'change' the wording of the ad so it would fit.
    • Ask the janitor to come and 'change' the lightbulb.   After a brisk walk, I washed up and 'changed' my shirt.
    • You can't go into the dressing room while she's 'changing'.   The clowns 'changed' into their costumes before the circus started.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • to enter an 'agreement';  the UK and US negotiators nearing 'agreement';  he nodded his 'agreement'.
    • The results of my experiment are in 'agreement' with those of Michelson and with the law of General Relativity.
    • I want 'to' leave.
    • He asked me what 'to' do.
    • I don’t know how 'to' say it.
    • I have places 'to' go and people 'to' see.
    • "Did you visit the museum?" "I wanted 'to', but it was closed."
    • If he hasn't read it yet, he ought 'to'.
    • We are walking 'to' the shop.
    • He devoted himself 'to' education.
    • They drank 'to' his health.
    • That is something 'to' do.
    • His face was beaten 'to' a pulp.
    • similar 'to' ..., relevant 'to' ..., pertinent 'to' ..., I was nice 'to' him, he was cruel 'to' her, I am used 'to' walking.
    • one 'to' one = 1:1
    • ten 'to' one = 10:1.
    • Three squared or three 'to' the second power is nine.
    • Three 'to' the power of two is nine.
    • Three 'to' the second is nine.
    • I gave the book 'to' him.
    • ten 'to' ten = 9:50; We're going to leave at ten 'to' (the hour).
    • Stay where you're 'to' and I'll come find you, b'y.
    • Please push the door 'to'.
    • che al sedi santifiât il 'to' nom, che al vegni il 'to' ream, — "'Your' kingdom come, 'your' will be done," (third and fourth sentences of Lord's Prayer)
    • 'To' té paʼlé gra. / 'To' te pale gra.
    • tō to drive
    • If the vase falls to the floor, it might 'break'.
    • She 'broke' the vase.
    • Can you 'break' a hundred-dollar bill for me?
    • The wholesaler 'broke' the container loads into palettes and boxes for local retailers.
    • Her child's death 'broke' Angela.
    • Interrogators have used many forms of torture to 'break' prisoners of war.
    • You have to 'break' an elephant before you can use it as an animal of burden.
    • The interrogator hoped to 'break' her get her testimony against her accomplices.
    • I've got to 'break' this habit I have of biting my nails.
    • The recession 'broke' some small businesses.
    • When you go to Vancouver, promise me you won't 'break' the law.
    • He 'broke' his vows by cheating on his wife.
    • 'break' one's word
    • 'break' physics
    • Susan's fever 'broke' at about 3 AM, and the doctor said the worst was over.
    • Letting white have three extra queens would 'break' chess.
    • On the hottest day of the year the refrigerator 'broke'.
    • Did you two 'break' the trolley by racing with it?
    • 'break' a seal
    • The forecast says the hot weather will 'break' by midweek
    • Let's 'break' for lunch.
    • He survived the jump out the window because the bushes below 'broke' his fall.
    • The newsman wanted to 'break' a big story, something that would make him famous.
    • I don't know how to 'break' this to you, but your cat is not coming back.
    • In the latest 'breaking' news...
    • When news of their divorce 'broke', ...
    • Morning has 'broken'.
    • His coughing 'broke' the silence.
    • His turning on the lights 'broke' the enchantment.
    • With the mood 'broken', what we had been doing seemed pretty silly.
    • Things began 'breaking' bad for him when his parents died.
    • The arrest was standard, when suddenly the suspect 'broke' ugly.
    • His voice 'breaks' when he gets emotional.
    • He 'broke' the men's 100-meter record.
    • I can't believe she 'broke' 3 under par!
    • The policeman 'broke' sixty on a residential street in his hurry to catch the thief.
    • The referee ordered the boxers to 'break' the clinch.
    • The referee 'broke' the boxers' clinch.
    • I couldn't hear a thing he was saying, so I 'broke' the connection and called him back.
    • The femur has a clean 'break' and so should heal easily.
    • The sun came out in a 'break' in the clouds.
    • He waited minutes for a 'break' in the traffic to cross the highway.
    • The fiddle 'break' was amazing, it was a pity the singer came back in on the wrong note.
    • Let’s take a five-minute 'break'.
    • I think we need a break.
    • day'break'
    • at the 'break' of day
    • make a 'break' for it
    • make a 'break' for the door
    • It was a clean 'break'.
    • prison 'break'
    • The final 'break' in the Greenmount area is Kirra Point.
    • C’est l’heure de faire un 'break'.
    • We'll never reach 'break-even' if our variable costs are higher than our selling price.
    • This bread is so stale and 'hard', I can barely cut it.
    • a 'hard' problem
    • a 'hard' life
    • 'hard' evidence
    • At the intersection, there are two roads going to the left. Take the 'hard' left.
    • I got so 'hard' watching two hot girls wrestle each other on the beach.
    • He hit the puck 'hard' up the ice.
    • They worked 'hard' all week.
    • At the intersection, bear 'hard' left.
    • The recession hit them especially 'hard'.
    • Think 'hard' about your choices.
    • His degree was 'hard' earned.
    • The vehicle moves 'hard'.
    • The lake had finally frozen 'hard'.
    • 'harde' feiten: hard facts
    • een 'harde' strijd: a difficult fight
    • 'harde' straffen: harsh punishments
    • een 'harde' regen: heavy rain
    • Ik heb een bekeuring gekregen omdat ik te 'hard' heb gereden.
    • Des photos lang=fr
    • Le Journal du hard est une émission de Canal + dédiée au cinéma lang=fr
    • He is 'mixing' the paint
    • No two 'mixings' of these paints are ever the same.
    • We may not be able to do this alone. Maybe it’s time to call in some of our 'markers'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • The 'departure' was scheduled for noon.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • 'Laser' e silphio profluens.
    • Cuius sucus 'laser' vocatur.
    • 'Lasaris' radix.
    • This is a 'new' scratch on my car!   The band just released a 'new' album.
    • We turned up some 'new' evidence from the old lang=en
    • My 'new' car is much better than my previous one, even though it is older.   We had been in our 'new' house for five years by then.
    • 'New' Bond Street is an extension of Bond Street.
    • Are you going to buy a 'new' car or a second-hand one?
    • That shirt is dirty. Go and put on a 'new' one.   I feel like a 'new' person after a good night's sleep.   After the accident, I saw the world with 'new' eyes.
    • My sister has a 'new' baby, and our mother is excited to finally have a grandchild.
    • I can't see you for a while; the pain is still too 'new'.   Did you see the 'new' King Lear at the theatre?
    • The idea was 'new' to me.   I need to meet 'new' people.
    • Have you met the 'new' guy in town?   He is the 'new' kid at school.
    • Don't worry that you're 'new' at this job; you'll get better with time.   I'm 'new' at this business.
    • We expect to grow at 10% annually in the 'new' decade.
    • 'new'-born,'new'-formed,'new'-found, 'new'-mown
    • They are scraping the site clean to build 'new'.
    • Out with the old, in with the 'new'.
    • Garges
    • seven 'minus' two is five
    • I walked out 'minus' my coat.
    • a 'minus' number
    • 'minus' seven degrees
    • He got a grade of B 'minus' for his essay.
    • Tri 'minus' du estas unu.
    • vier 'minus' drei ist eins.
    • Tre 'minus' två är ett - three minus two is one
    • a horse 'rising' six years of age
    • 'Reference' the dictionary for word meanings.
    • The jugs were 'full' to the point of lang=en
    • Our book gives 'full' treatment to the subject of lang=en
    • She had tattoos the 'full' length of her arms.   He was prosecuted to the 'full' extent of the lang=en
    • "I'm 'full'," he said, pushing back from the lang=en
    • a 'full' pleated skirt;   She needed her 'full' clothing during her lang=en
    • I was fed to the 'full'.
    • The 'relative' URL , when evaluated in the context of , corresponds to the absolute URL .
    • 'relative' to your earlier point about taxes, ...
    • Why do my 'relatives' always talk about sex?
    • Shall we play a 'game'?
    • The forest has plenty of 'game'.
    • When it comes to making sales, John is the best in the 'game'.
    • He's in the securities 'game' somehow.
    • He didn't get anywhere with her because he had no 'game'.
    • You want to borrow my credit card for a week? What's your 'game'?
    • In short whist, five points are 'game'.
    • We'll bury them in paperwork, and 'game' the system.
    • That was a 'waste' of time
    • Her life seemed a 'waste'
    • The cage was littered with animal 'waste'
    • E. Kay (1822-1897), afterwards Lord Justice of Appeal, had rooms on the same staircase as myself, and we 'wasted' a great deal of time together, both in term and in my second summer vacation. 1909. Francis Galton, Memories of my life, p. 69.
    • We 'wasted' millions of dollars and several years on that lang=en
    • I was left my father's lang=en
    • He is in the motor lang=en
    • I'm going to Las Vegas on lang=en
    • He's such a poor cook, I can't believe he's still in lang=en
    • We do 'business' all over the lang=en
    • 'Business' has been slow lang=en
    • They did nearly a million dollars of 'business' over the long lang=en
    • I shall take my 'business' lang=en
    • This proposal will satisfy both 'business' and lang=en
    • I studied 'business' at lang=en
    • This UFO stuff is a mighty strange lang=en
    • Our principal 'business' here is to get lang=en
    • Let's get down to lang=en
    • That's none of your lang=en
    • If that concludes the announcements, we'll move on to new lang=en
    • These new phones are the lang=en
    • Your ferret left his 'business' all over the lang=en
    • As the cart went by, its horse lifted its tail and did its lang=en
    • "Please do not use this phone for personal calls; it is a 'business' lang=en
    • The centimetre is a 'unit' of length.
    • This pill provides 500 'units' of Vitamin E.
    • He was a member of a special police 'unit'.
    • The fifth tank brigade moved in with 20 'units'. (i.e., 20 tanks)
    • We shipped nearly twice as many 'units' this month as last month.
    • We have to keep our unit costs down if we want to make a profit.
    • 'captive' chains; 'captive' hours
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • to 'silver' a pin; to 'silver' a glass mirror plate with an amalgam of tin and mercury
    • faire du 'ski'
    • Klockan slog just tre 'slag'
    • Han kom precis på 'slaget' midnatt
    • En fågel av ett ovanligt 'slag'
    • Kom hit ett 'slag'!
    • As a dancer, he has a lot of 'style'.
    • the 'style' of Majesty
    • Dryden
    • the anal 'styles' of insects
    • applying 'styles' to text in a wordprocessor
    • Cascading 'Style' Sheets
    • I gave him a good 'grade' for effort.
    • He got a good 'grade' on the test.
    • This fine-'grade' coin from 1837 is worth a good amount.
    • The 'grade' of this hill is more than 5 percent
    • Clancy is entering the fifth 'grade' this year.
    • Clancy starts 'grade' five this year.
    • The 'grade fives' are on a field trip.
    • This material absorbs moisture and is probably not a good choice for use below 'grade'.
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • But mice and rats and such small 'deer', have been Tom's food for seven long year. -Shakespeare, King Lear. Act III. Sc. IV.
    • I wrecked my car after a 'deer' ran across the road.
    • Oh, I've never had 'deer' before.
    • Are we still 'on' for tonight?
    • Is the show still 'on'?
    • right 'on'; bang 'on'; not 'on'
    • "Five bucks says the Cavs win tonight." ―"You're 'on'!"
    • Mike just threw coffee onto Paul's lap. It's 'on' now.
    • turn the television 'on'
    • drive 'on', rock 'on'
    • and so 'on'.
    • He rambled 'on' and 'on'.
    • Ten years 'on' nothing had changed in the village.
    • 'on' the table;  'on' the couch
    • He wore old shoes 'on' his feet.
    • Born 'on' the 4th of July.
    • I'll see you 'on' Monday.   The bus leaves 'on' Friday.   Can I see you 'on' a different day? 'On' Sunday I'm busy.
    • A book 'on' history.   The World Summit 'on' the Information Society.
    • The fruit ripened 'on' the trees.   The painting hangs 'on' the wall.
    • I haven't got any money 'on' me.
    • To arrest someone 'on' suspicion of bribery.   To contact someone 'on' a hunch.
    • 'On' Jack's entry, William got up to leave.
    • The drinks are 'on' me tonight, boys.   The meal is 'on' the house.   I paid for the airfare and meals for my family, but the hotel room was 'on' the company.
    • I saw it 'on' television.   Can't you see I'm 'on' the phone?
    • They lived 'on' ten dollars a week.   The dog survived three weeks 'on' rainwater.
    • He's 'on' his lunch break.   'on' vacation;  'on' holiday
    • You've been 'on' these antidepressants far too long.   He's acting so strangely, I think he must be 'on' something.
    • a function 'on' V
    • an operator 'on' V
    • the free group 'on' four letters
    • A table can't stand 'on' two legs.   After resting 'on' his elbows, he stood 'on' his toes, then walked 'on' his heels.
    • woater 'on' melk
    • See 'on' seal.
    • See 'on' seal olnud.
    • Se 'on' tuolla.
    • Se 'on' ollut tuolla.
    • 'On' ne peut pas pêcher ici
    • 'On' s'est amusé
    • Low lang=nds-de Melk 'on' Brot
    • The warrior brandished a 'pointed' spear.
    • The Siamese is a 'pointed' breed of cat.
    • When he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth. --Prov. viii. 29.
    • Thy servants are ready to do whatsoever my lord the king shall 'appoint'. --2 Sam. xv. 15.
    • He hath 'appointed' a day, in the which he will judge the world in righteousness. --Acts xvii. 31.
    • Say that the emperor requests a parley ... and 'appoint' the meeting. -- Shakspeare Titus Andronicus IV iv.
    • Aaron and his shall go in, and 'appoint' them every one to his service. --Num. iv. 19.
    • These were cities 'appointed' for all the children of Israel, and for the stranger that sojourneth among them. --Josh. xx. 9.
    • The English, being well 'appointed', did so entertain them that their ships departed terribly torn. --Hayward.
    • When he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth. --Prov. viii. 29.
    • Thy servants are ready to do whatsoever my lord the king shall 'appoint'. --2 Sam. xv. 15.
    • He hath 'appointed' a day, in the which he will judge the world in righteousness. --Acts xvii. 31.
    • Say that the emperor requests a parley ... and 'appoint' the meeting. -- Shakspeare Titus Andronicus IV iv.
    • Aaron and his shall go in, and 'appoint' them every one to his service. --Num. iv. 19.
    • These were cities 'appointed' for all the children of Israel, and for the stranger that sojourneth among them. --Josh. xx. 9.
    • The English, being well 'appointed', did so entertain them that their ships departed terribly torn. --Hayward.
    • Give the dog its 'dinner'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • I want 'to' leave.
    • He asked me what 'to' do.
    • I don’t know how 'to' say it.
    • I have places 'to' go and people 'to' see.
    • "Did you visit the museum?" "I wanted 'to', but it was closed."
    • If he hasn't read it yet, he ought 'to'.
    • We are walking 'to' the shop.
    • He devoted himself 'to' education.
    • They drank 'to' his health.
    • That is something 'to' do.
    • His face was beaten 'to' a pulp.
    • similar 'to' ..., relevant 'to' ..., pertinent 'to' ..., I was nice 'to' him, he was cruel 'to' her, I am used 'to' walking.
    • one 'to' one = 1:1
    • ten 'to' one = 10:1.
    • Three squared or three 'to' the second power is nine.
    • Three 'to' the power of two is nine.
    • Three 'to' the second is nine.
    • I gave the book 'to' him.
    • ten 'to' ten = 9:50; We're going to leave at ten 'to' (the hour).
    • Stay where you're 'to' and I'll come find you, b'y.
    • Please push the door 'to'.
    • che al sedi santifiât il 'to' nom, che al vegni il 'to' ream, — "'Your' kingdom come, 'your' will be done," (third and fourth sentences of Lord's Prayer)
    • 'To' té paʼlé gra. / 'To' te pale gra.
    • tō to drive
    • I want 'to' leave.
    • He asked me what 'to' do.
    • I don’t know how 'to' say it.
    • I have places 'to' go and people 'to' see.
    • "Did you visit the museum?" "I wanted 'to', but it was closed."
    • If he hasn't read it yet, he ought 'to'.
    • We are walking 'to' the shop.
    • He devoted himself 'to' education.
    • They drank 'to' his health.
    • That is something 'to' do.
    • His face was beaten 'to' a pulp.
    • similar 'to' ..., relevant 'to' ..., pertinent 'to' ..., I was nice 'to' him, he was cruel 'to' her, I am used 'to' walking.
    • one 'to' one = 1:1
    • ten 'to' one = 10:1.
    • Three squared or three 'to' the second power is nine.
    • Three 'to' the power of two is nine.
    • Three 'to' the second is nine.
    • I gave the book 'to' him.
    • ten 'to' ten = 9:50; We're going to leave at ten 'to' (the hour).
    • Stay where you're 'to' and I'll come find you, b'y.
    • Please push the door 'to'.
    • che al sedi santifiât il 'to' nom, che al vegni il 'to' ream, — "'Your' kingdom come, 'your' will be done," (third and fourth sentences of Lord's Prayer)
    • 'To' té paʼlé gra. / 'To' te pale gra.
    • tō to drive
    • 'Tuck' in your shirt.
    • I 'tucked' in the sheet.
    • He 'tucked' the $10 bill into his shirt pocket.
    • The sofa 'tucks' nicely into that corner.
    • Kenwood House is 'tucked' into a corner of Hampstead Heath.
    • The diver 'tucked', flipped, and opened up at the last moment.
    • to 'tuck' a dress
    • Honey, have you 'tucked' today? We don't wanna see anything nasty down there.
    • Shakespeare
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • The cup 'is' on the table.
    • When will the meeting 'be'?
    • The postman has 'been' today, but my tickets have still not yet come.
    • I have 'been' to Spain many times.
    • Ignorance 'is' bliss.
    • 3 times 5 'is' fifteen.
    • François Mitterrand 'was' president of France from 1981 to 1995.
    • The sky 'is' blue.
    • The sky 'is' a deep blue today.
    • The dog 'was' drowned by the boy.
    • The woman 'is' walking.
    • I shall 'be' writing to you soon.
    • We liked to chat while we 'were' eating.
    • He is gone.
    • I 'am' to leave tomorrow.
    • I would drive you, 'were' I to obtain a car.
    • This building 'is' three hundred years old.
    • It 'is' almost eight.
    • I 'am' 75 kilograms.
    • It has been' three years since my grandmother died. (similar to My grandmother died three years ago, but emphasizes the intervening period)
    • It had 'been' six days since his departure, when I received a letter from him.
    • It 'is' hot in Arizona, but it 'is' not usually humid.
    • Why 'is' it so dark in here?
    • le klama 'be' la paris.
    • le klama 'be' fo la paris.
    • tumxra 'be' la mexikos. zei tcadu
    • ti zbasu be lo takybli bei lo kliti
    • ti zbasu lo takybli lo kliti
    • wāiklis 'be' mērgā - a boy 'and' a girl
    • Rượu ngon chẳng quản 'be' sành. — Good wine does not mind a terracotta flask.
    • chiếc áo mưa màu 'be' — a beige raincoat
    • lấy tay 'be' miệng đấu khi đong đỗ — to surround the top of a measure with one's hands while measuring beans
    • Đong bình thường, không được be đâu đấy. — Measure it out normally; don't prop up the lip of the sack.
    • Thuyền 'be' theo bờ sông. — The boat hugged the riverbank.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • Choking back his disappointment after his own team's splendid wins against Liverpool and Aston Villa, he said: "I've got to be humble and say we were beaten by a very good side." — Today, News Group Newspapers Ltd, 1992
    • As the disappointments crowded in — the economy, Rhodesia, strife within the trade-union movement — w:Harold Wilson tried the expedient of a semi-formal inner Cabinet, or Parliamentary Committee, as he misleadingly liked to call it. — Cabinet, Hennessy, Peter, Basil Blackwell Ltd, 1990
    • the 'key' to solving this problem...
    • the 'key' to winning this game
    • The 'key' says that A stands for the accounting department.
    • Some students cheated by using the answer 'key'.
    • Press the Escape 'key'.
    • the 'key' of B-flat major
    • He shoots from the top of the 'key'.
    • He is the 'key' player for his soccer team.
    • She makes several 'key' points.
    • Our instructor told us to 'key' in our user IDs.
    • He 'keyed' the car that had taken his parking spot.
    • "the Florida 'Keys'"
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • 'Set' the tray there.
    • to 'set' the rent
    • I 'set' the alarm at 6 a.m.
    • Please 'set' the table for our guests.
    • I’ll tell you what happened, but first let me 'set' the scene.
    • He says he will 'set' his next film in France.
    • It was a complex page, but he 'set' it quickly.
    • The teacher 'set' her students the task of drawing a foot.
    • He 'set' down on the stool in the corner of the room.
    • The glue 'sets' in 4 minutes.
    • The moon 'sets' at 8:00 PM tonight.
    • He 'sets' in that chair all day.
    • nail 'set'
    • television 'set'
    • on your mark, get set, on your marks, get 'set', go!;  on your marks, 'set', go!
    • 'set' on getting to his destination
    • a 'set' menu
    • I’m 'set' against the idea of smacking children to punish them.
    • Here and there, amongst individuals alive to the particular evils of the age, and watching the very 'set' of the current, there may have been even a more systematic counteraction applied to the mischief. — Thomas De Quincey.
    • a 'set' of tables
    • a 'set' of tools
    • a 'set' of steps
    • the country 'set'
    • He plays the 'set' on Saturdays.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • We hiked into a 'deep' valley between tall mountains.
    • That is a 'deep' lang=en
    • I just meant to help out a little, but now I'm 'deep' into lang=en
    • They're 'deep' in lang=en
    • The shelves are 30 centimetres lang=en
    • a crowd three 'deep' along the funeral lang=en
    • That cyclist's 'deep' chest allows him to draw more lang=en
    • There was a 'deep' layer of soot over the lang=en
    • to take a 'deep' breath / sigh / lang=en
    • She has a very 'deep' contralto lang=en
    • That's a very 'deep' shade of lang=en
    • 'deep' into the forest;  'deep' in the lang=en
    • He was in a 'deep' lang=en
    • 'deep' in debt;   'deep' in the lang=en
    • a 'deep' subject or plot
    • creatures of the deep
    • Russell is a safe pair of hands in the 'deep'
    • 'At' that precise position, 'at' Jim’s house.
    • 'At' six o’clock, 'at' closing time, 'at' night.
    • He threw the ball 'at' me, he shouted 'at' her.
    • Men 'at' work.
    • Sell 'at' 90.
    • Tiger finished the round 'at' tenth, seven strokes behind the leaders.
    • I'm offering it - just to select customers - 'at' cost.
    • Laugh 'at' a joke.
    • It is growing 'at' the rate of 3% a year.
    • Cruising along 'at' fifty miles per hour.
    • She is at sixes and 'at' sixes and sevens with him.
    • They are at 'at' loggerheads over how best to tackle the fiscal cliff.
    • The city was at the mercy 'at' the mercy of the occupying forces.
    • Det er menneskeligt 'at' fejle.
    • 'At' lyfta. (To lift)
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • God' 'ild' [yield] you! ― Shakespeare.
    • The good mother holds me still a child! Good mother is bad mother unto me! A worse were better; yet no worse would I. Heaven 'yield' her for it! ― Gareth and Lynette, Tennyson.
    • 'Yield' the right of way to pedestrians.
    • They refuse to 'yield' to the enemy.
    • Historically, that security 'yields' a high return.
    • Adding 3 and 4 'yields' a result of 7.
    • Zucchini plants always seem to produce a high 'yield' of fruit.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • The conductor waited until the passenger count was 'zero'.
    • A cheque for 'zero' dollars and 'zero' cents crashed the computers on division by 'zero'.
    • In unary and k-adic notation in general, 'zero' is the empty string.
    • Write 0.0 to indicate a floating point number rather than the integer 'zero'.
    • The 'zero' sign in American Sign Language is considered rude in some cultures.
    • One million has six 'zeroes'.
    • The shipment was lost, so they had 'zero' in stock.
    • He knows 'zero' about humour.
    • In the end, all of our hard work amounted to 'zero'.
    • The electromagnetic field does not drop all of the way to 'zero' before a reversal.
    • The temperature outside is ten degrees below 'zero'.
    • The 'zeroes' of a polynomial are its roots by the fundamental theorem of algebra.
    • The derivative of a continuous, differentiable function that twice crosses the axis must have a 'zero'.
    • The nontrivial 'zeros' of the Riemann zeta function may all lie on the critical line.
    • Since a commutative 'zero' is the inverse of any additive identity, it must be unique when it exists.
    • The 'zero' (of a ring or field) has the property that the product of the 'zero' with any element yields the 'zero'.
    • The quotient ring over a maximal ideal is a field with a single 'zero' element.
    • They rudely treated him like a 'zero'.
    • The takeovers were financed by issuing 'zeroes'.
    • She showed 'zero' respect.
    • The stem of "kobieta" with the 'zero' ending is "kobiet".
    • 'Zero' the fluorometer with the same solvent used in extraction.
    • Results were inconsistent because an array wasn’t 'zeroed' during initialization.
    • They tried to 'zero' the budget by the end of the quarter.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • The warrior brandished a 'pointed' spear.
    • The Siamese is a 'pointed' breed of cat.
    • Minnesota is in the 'north' of the USA.
    • Stock prices are heading 'north'.
    • The price you're offering had better be 'north' of the highest price this company has ever traded for. - Tom Aldredge in the movie w:Barbarians at the Gate Barbarians at the Gate
    • He lived in 'north' Germany.
    • She entered through the 'north' gate.
    • The 'north' wind was cold.
    • 'north' highway 1
    • The wedding ended up costing 'north' of $50,000.
    • Switzerland is 'north' of Italy.
    • We headed 'north'.
    • 'fixed' assets
    • I work 'fixed' hours for a 'fixed' salary.
    • Every religion has its own 'fixed' ideas.
    • He looked at me with a 'fixed' glare.
    • She's nicely 'fixed' after two divorce settlements.
    • In the United States, recordings are only granted copyright protection when the sounds in the recording were 'fixed' and first published on or after February 15, 1972.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • If the vase falls to the floor, it might 'break'.
    • She 'broke' the vase.
    • Can you 'break' a hundred-dollar bill for me?
    • The wholesaler 'broke' the container loads into palettes and boxes for local retailers.
    • Her child's death 'broke' Angela.
    • Interrogators have used many forms of torture to 'break' prisoners of war.
    • You have to 'break' an elephant before you can use it as an animal of burden.
    • The interrogator hoped to 'break' her get her testimony against her accomplices.
    • I've got to 'break' this habit I have of biting my nails.
    • The recession 'broke' some small businesses.
    • When you go to Vancouver, promise me you won't 'break' the law.
    • He 'broke' his vows by cheating on his wife.
    • 'break' one's word
    • 'break' physics
    • Susan's fever 'broke' at about 3 AM, and the doctor said the worst was over.
    • Letting white have three extra queens would 'break' chess.
    • On the hottest day of the year the refrigerator 'broke'.
    • Did you two 'break' the trolley by racing with it?
    • 'break' a seal
    • The forecast says the hot weather will 'break' by midweek
    • Let's 'break' for lunch.
    • He survived the jump out the window because the bushes below 'broke' his fall.
    • The newsman wanted to 'break' a big story, something that would make him famous.
    • I don't know how to 'break' this to you, but your cat is not coming back.
    • In the latest 'breaking' news...
    • When news of their divorce 'broke', ...
    • Morning has 'broken'.
    • His coughing 'broke' the silence.
    • His turning on the lights 'broke' the enchantment.
    • With the mood 'broken', what we had been doing seemed pretty silly.
    • Things began 'breaking' bad for him when his parents died.
    • The arrest was standard, when suddenly the suspect 'broke' ugly.
    • His voice 'breaks' when he gets emotional.
    • He 'broke' the men's 100-meter record.
    • I can't believe she 'broke' 3 under par!
    • The policeman 'broke' sixty on a residential street in his hurry to catch the thief.
    • The referee ordered the boxers to 'break' the clinch.
    • The referee 'broke' the boxers' clinch.
    • I couldn't hear a thing he was saying, so I 'broke' the connection and called him back.
    • The femur has a clean 'break' and so should heal easily.
    • The sun came out in a 'break' in the clouds.
    • He waited minutes for a 'break' in the traffic to cross the highway.
    • The fiddle 'break' was amazing, it was a pity the singer came back in on the wrong note.
    • Let’s take a five-minute 'break'.
    • I think we need a break.
    • day'break'
    • at the 'break' of day
    • make a 'break' for it
    • make a 'break' for the door
    • It was a clean 'break'.
    • prison 'break'
    • The final 'break' in the Greenmount area is Kirra Point.
    • C’est l’heure de faire un 'break'.
    • Gower
    • 'I' suɔ mo.
    • Hi ha moltes colomes i teuladins — There are many pigeons and sparrows.
    • Ella escriu els articles i ell els il·lustra amb els seus dibuixos — She writes the articles and he illustrates them with his drawings.
    • 'I' slepá veverka někdy najde ořech. - 'Even' a blind squirrel finds an acorn sometimes.
    • Ua ʻai ka pōpoki 'i' ka ʻiole.
    • i = /ɪ˨/
    • í = /ɪ˥/
    • ii = /iː˨˨/
    • íi = /iː˥˨/
    • ií = /iː˨˥/
    • íí = /iː˥˥/
    • Ligge 'i' sengen
    • Oppe 'i' fjellene
    • Møtet varte ('i') to timer
    • Han var utenlands 'i' mange år
    • 'I' høst, 'i' vår, 'i' dag, 'i' går
    • Være 'i' fred
    • Være 'i' god stand
    • Leve 'i' fattigdom
    • Betale 'i' gull
    • Gjøre noe 'i' all hast
    • 'i' hemmelighet
    • 'I' deg har jeg en sann venn.
    • Adam i Ewa tylko zjedli jabłko — Adam and Eve only ate an apple.
    • Patrzę na nią i oczom nie wierzę — I look at her and can't believe my eyes.
    • Ivica i Marica se vole — Ivica and Marica love each other.
    • i tako dalje — and so on
    • ne možeš istovremeno i tužiti i suditi. — you can't simultaneously both sue and judge
    • i meni se sviđa vaš odabir — I like your choice too
    • (čak) i ja sam pozvan na zabavu! — even I have been invited to the party
    • on je ne samo darovit, nego i jako marljiv — he is not only talented, but also very industrious
    • umorio sam se i nisam mogao više igrati košarku — I grew tired, so I couldn't play basketball anymore
    • Kim bor 'i' Stockholm, som ligger 'i' Sverige.
    • Klockan tjugo 'i' elva gick slutligen jag hem.
    • 'i' måndags
    • 'i' julas
    • i porang (he/she/it is / they are beautiful)
    • a-i-kuab (i know him/her/it/them)
    • i py (his/her/its/their foot/feet)
    • i xupé (to him/her/it/them)
    • Mae'r jem i Siân - The jewel's for Siân.
    • Maen 'n dweud 'iddi' hi yfed gormod o gwrw - They say that she drank too much beer
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • I'll meet you at the docks at 'sunrise'.
    • Did you see the beautiful 'sunrise' this morning?
    • It was the 'sunrise' of her spirit.
    • The 'sunrise'-service will be at 6:30AM.
    • 'main' timbers;  'main' branch of a river;  'main' body of an lang=en
    • Prior
    • Thackeray
    • Ainsworth
    • We have poor TV 'reception' in the valley.
    • The new system provides exceptional quality of the 'reception' signal.
    • After the wedding we proceeded to the 'reception'.
    • The ambassador's jokes met a cold 'reception'.
    • Apply 'pressure' to the wound to stop the bleeding.
    • the 'pressure' of poverty; the 'pressure' of taxes; the 'pressure' of motives on the mind; the 'pressure' of civilization.
    • She has felt 'pressure' lately because her boss expects her to get the job done by the first.
    • the 'pressure' of business
    • Do not let anyone 'pressure' you into buying something you do not want.
    • 'boiling' lang=en
    • boiling' lang=en
    • The radiator is 'boiling' – I'm going to turn it down a lang=en
    • I'm 'boiling' – can't we open a lang=en
    • It's 'boiling' out lang=en
    • He was 'boiling' mad.
    • 'Growth' was dampened by a softening of the global economy in 2001, but picked up in the subsequent years due to strong growth in lang=en
    • 'boiling' lang=en
    • boiling' lang=en
    • The radiator is 'boiling' – I'm going to turn it down a lang=en
    • I'm 'boiling' – can't we open a lang=en
    • It's 'boiling' out lang=en
    • He was 'boiling' mad.
    • Après une belle action 'collective', l'équipe a enfin marqué un but.
    • The kitchen counter formed a 'right' angle with the back wall.
    • I thought you'd made a mistake, but it seems you were 'right' all along.
    • Is this the 'right' software for my computer?
    • I'm afraid my father is no longer in his 'right' mind.
    • You've made a 'right' mess of the kitchen!
    • After the accident, her 'right' leg was slighly shorter than her left.
    • - After that interview, I don't think we should hire her.
      - 'Right' — who wants lunch?
    • You're going, 'right'?
    • We're on the side of 'right' in this contest.
    • You have no 'right' to go through my book.
    • The pharmacy is just on the 'right' past the bookshop.
    • The political 'right' holds too much power.
    • 'Righting' all the wrongs of the war will be impossible.
    • The tow-truck 'righted' what was left of the automobile.
    • When the wind died down, the ship 'righted'.
    • to 'right the oppressed'
    • The arrow landed 'right' in the middle of the lang=en
    • Luckily we arrived 'right' at the start of the lang=en
    • I made a 'right' stupid mistake there, didn't lang=en
    • I stubbed my toe a week ago and it still hurts 'right' lang=en
    • Do it 'right' or don't do it at lang=en
    • Sir, I am 'right' glad to meet you lang=en
    • Members of the Queen's Privy Council are styled The 'Right' Honourable for lang=en
    • The 'Right' Reverend Monsignor Guido lang=en
    • How are 'we' all tonight?
    • 'We' Canadians like to think of ourselves as different.
    • Spenser
    • an 'inflection' for gender, number, or tense
    • The warrior brandished a 'pointed' spear.
    • The Siamese is a 'pointed' breed of cat.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • A 'network' of roads crisscrossed the country.
    • To get a job in today's economy, it is important to have a strong 'network'.
    • The copy machine is connected to the 'network' so it can now serve as a printer.
    • Many people find it worthwhile to 'network' for jobs and information.
    • If we 'network' his machine to the server, he will be able to see all the files.
    • to 'win' the jackpot in a lottery; to 'win' a bottle of wine in a raffle
    • Who would 'win' in a fight between an octopus and a dolphin?
    • The company hopes to 'win' an order from the government worth over 5 million dollars.
    • The success of the economic policies should 'win' Mr. Smith the next elections.
    • The policy success should 'win' the elections for Mr. Smith.
    • Raymond
    • Our first 'win' of the season put us in high spirits.
    • This table isn't quite 'level'; see how this marble rolls off lang=en
    • We tried to hang the pictures so that the bottom of the frames were 'level' with the dark line in the lang=en
    • His pulse has been 'level' for 12 lang=en
    • He kept a 'level' head under lang=en
    • a 'level' head; a 'level' understanding
    • H. Sweet
    • Hand me the 'level' so I can tell if this is correctly installed.
    • By the end of the day, we'd dug down to the 'level' of the old basement floor.
    • The sound 'level' is much too high; this hurts my ears.   We've reached a new 'level' of success.
    • It took me weeks to get to 'level' seven.   Watch out for the next 'level'; the bad guys there are really overpowered.
    • My half-orc barbarian reached fifth 'level' before he was squashed by a troll.
    • Take the elevator and get off at the promenade 'level'.
    • You can 'level' the table by turning the pads that screw into the feet.
    • The hurricane 'leveled' the forest.
    • I 'levelled 'after defeating the dragon.
    • He 'levelled' an accusation of fraud at the directors.
    • The hunter 'levels' the gun before taking a shot.
    • to 'level' all the ranks and conditions of men
    • to 'level' remarks to the capacity of children
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • He 'flashed' the light at the water, trying to see what made the lang=en
    • The light 'flashed' on and lang=en
    • The scenery 'flashed' by lang=en
    • A number will be 'flashed' on the lang=en
    • He 'flashed' a wad of hundred-dollar lang=en
    • The news services 'flashed' the news about the end of the war to all corners of the lang=en
    • to 'flash' a message along the telephone wires
    • to 'flash' conviction on the mind
    • Susan 'flashed' Jessica, and then Jessica called her back, because Susan didn't have enough credit on her phone to make the call.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • Generally, European men have 'lower' voices than their Indian lang=en
    • They spoke in low voices so I would not hear what they were lang=en
    • Now that was 'low' even for lang=en
    • You have achieved a new 'low' in behavior, Frank.
    • Economic growth has hit a new 'low'.
    • He is in a 'low' right now
    • Shift out of 'low' before the car gets to eight miles per hour.
    • He got the brand new Yankees jersey for the 'low'.
    • to speak 'low'
    • He sold his wheat 'low'.
    • The moon runs 'low', i.e. comparatively near the horizon when on or near the meridian.
    • Jonathan Swift
    • The cattle were 'lowing'.
    • Burns
    • A barrow or Low, such as were usually cast up over the bodies of eminent Captains. (Robert Plot, The natural history of Staffordshire, 1686; cited after OED).
    • And some they brought the brown lint-seed, and flung it down from the Low. (Mary Howitt, Ballads and other poems 1847)
    • It was the 'evening' of the Roman lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • I want 'to' leave.
    • He asked me what 'to' do.
    • I don’t know how 'to' say it.
    • I have places 'to' go and people 'to' see.
    • "Did you visit the museum?" "I wanted 'to', but it was closed."
    • If he hasn't read it yet, he ought 'to'.
    • We are walking 'to' the shop.
    • He devoted himself 'to' education.
    • They drank 'to' his health.
    • That is something 'to' do.
    • His face was beaten 'to' a pulp.
    • similar 'to' ..., relevant 'to' ..., pertinent 'to' ..., I was nice 'to' him, he was cruel 'to' her, I am used 'to' walking.
    • one 'to' one = 1:1
    • ten 'to' one = 10:1.
    • Three squared or three 'to' the second power is nine.
    • Three 'to' the power of two is nine.
    • Three 'to' the second is nine.
    • I gave the book 'to' him.
    • ten 'to' ten = 9:50; We're going to leave at ten 'to' (the hour).
    • Stay where you're 'to' and I'll come find you, b'y.
    • Please push the door 'to'.
    • che al sedi santifiât il 'to' nom, che al vegni il 'to' ream, — "'Your' kingdom come, 'your' will be done," (third and fourth sentences of Lord's Prayer)
    • 'To' té paʼlé gra. / 'To' te pale gra.
    • tō to drive
    • Arming to answer in a night 'alarm'. --Shakespeare.
    • Sound an 'alarm' in my holy mountain. --Joel ii. 1.
    • 'Alarm' and resentment spread throughout the camp. --w:Thomas Babington Thomas Babington Macaulay.
    • The clockradio is a friendlier version of the cold 'alarm' by the bedside
    • You should set the 'alarm' on your watch to go off at seven o'clock.
    • I haven't been in 'contact' with her for lang=en
    • Touch the 'contact' to ground and read the number lang=en
    • The salesperson had a whole binder full of 'contacts' for potential lang=en
    • I bought myself a new 'contact' ball last lang=en
    • The side of the car 'contacted' the pedestrian.
    • I am trying to 'contact' my sister.
    • Vous avez un bon 'contact' avec les enfants - you have a good rapport with children
    • Have you seen my 'ballpoint'? I need to sign this form and a felt tip won't make carbons.
    • this wine comes 'from' France;  I got a letter 'from' my brother
    • he had books piled 'from' floor to ceiling;  he left yesterday 'from' Chicago;  face away 'from' the wall
    • an umbrella protects 'from' the sun;  he knows right 'from' wrong
    • en 'from' stiftelse
    • The penalty for his crime was to do hard labor.
    • A penalty was called when he tripped up his opponent.
    • My local team are playing in a 'match' against their arch-rivals today.
    • He knew he had met his 'match'.
    • The carpet and curtains are a 'match'.
    • Their interests didn't 'match', so it took a long time to agree what to do lang=en
    • These two copies are supposed to be identical, but they don't lang=en
    • They found out about his color-blindness when he couldn't 'match' socks lang=en
    • She 'matched' him at every turn: anything he could do, she could do as well or lang=en
    • to 'match' boards
    • He struck a 'match' and lit his cigarette.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • It is the 'decision' of the court that movies are protected as free lang=en
    • It's a tough 'decision', but I'll take lang=en
    • After agonizing deliberations, they finally proceeded with lang=en
    • He has won twice by knockout, once by lang=en
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • the 'connection' between overeating and obesity
    • My headache has no 'connection' with me going out last night.
    • As we were the only people in the room to laugh at the joke, I felt a 'connection' between us.
    • computers linked by a network 'connection'
    • I was talking to him, but there was lightning and we lost the 'connection'.
    • The bus was late so he missed his 'connection' at Penn Station and had to wait six hours for the next train.
    • The employee of the week receives a 'bonus' for his excellent lang=en
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • The child was too 'weak' to move the lang=en
    • They easily guessed his 'weak' computer lang=en
    • a 'weak' timber; a 'weak' rope
    • We were served stale bread and 'weak' lang=en
    • This place is lang=en
    • “Eyes Wide Shut” was the 'last' film to be directed by Stanley lang=en
    • The 'last' time I saw him, he was lang=en
    • I have received your note dated the 17th 'last', and am responding to say lang=en
    • He is the 'last' person to be accused of theft.
    • The 'last' person I want to meet is lang=en
    • More rain is the 'last' thing we need right lang=en
    • Japan is the 'last' lang=en
    • the 'last' prize
    • Alexander Pope
    • 'Last' night the moon was full.
    • We went there 'last' year.
    • 'Last' Tuesday was Hallowe'en.
    • 'Last' time we talked about this was in January.
    • It's Wednesday, and the party was 'last' Tuesday; that is, not yesterday, but eight days ago.
    • When we 'last' met, he was based in Toronto.
    • I'll go 'last'.
    • last but not least
    • Summer seems to 'last' longer each year.
    • They seem happy now, but that won't 'last' long.
    • I don't know how much longer we can 'last' without reinforcements.
    • to 'last' a boot
    • Rökning var hans enda last
    • Climbing the mountain 'tested' our stamina.
    • to 'test' the soundness of a principle; to 'test' the validity of an argument
    • He 'tested' positive for lang=en
    • to 'test' a solution by litmus paper
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • My heart is 'breaking'.
    • Time travel would 'break' the laws of physics.
    • The forecast says the hot weather will 'break' by midweek.
    • Our supplier offers 'on-site' support.
    • Use the /b 'switch' to specify black-and-white printing.
    • I want to 'switch' this red dress for a green lang=en
    • 'Switch' the light lang=en
    • I want to 'switch' to a different lang=en
    • to 'switch' a cane
    • to 'switch' a hedge
    • Halliwell
    • to 'switch' off a train; to 'switch' a car from one track to another
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • She went into 'civil' service because she wanted to help the people.
    • It was very 'civil' of him to stop the argument.
    • a 'full' singing voice
    • She's 'full' of her latest project.
    • The 'conflict' between the government and the rebels began three years ago.
    • I wanted to attend the meeting but there's a 'conflict' in my schedule that day.
    • Your conference call 'conflicts' with my older one: please reschedule.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • He followed the 'fresh' hoofprints to find the deer.
    • I seem to make 'fresh' mistakes every time I start writing.
    • After taking a beating in the boxing ring, the left side of his face looked like 'fresh' meat.
    • I brought home from the market a nice bunch of 'fresh' spinach leaves straight from the farm.
    • a glass of 'fresh' milk
    • What a nice 'fresh' breeze.
    • After a day at sea it was good to feel the 'fresh' water of the stream.
    • a 'fresh' hand on a ship
    • A 'fresh' installation of Windows XP has Internet Explorer version 6.
    • QA uses a 'fresh' copy of the old version to test backward-compatibility of new add-ons.
    • Beverly
    • No one liked his 'fresh' comments.
    • Hey, don't get 'fresh' with me!
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • The balloon rose 'high' in the sky.
    • My bank charges me a 'high' interest lang=en
    • The note was too 'high' for her to lang=en
    • The tailor liked his meat lang=en
    • How 'high' above land did you fly?
    • Costs have grown 'higher' this year again.
    • I certainly can't sing that 'high'.
    • That pill gave me a 'high' for a few hours, before I had a comedown.
    • The sun 'higheth'.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • Considerable 'continuity' of attention is needed to read German philosophy.
    • The 'key' to solving this problem is persistence.
    • the 'key' to winning a game
    • There are twenty-six 'letters' in the English alphabet.
    • I wrote a 'letter' to my sister about my life.
    • Benjamin Franklin was multiskilled - a scientist, politician and a man of 'letters'.
    • the 'letter' of a room
    • a blood-'letter'
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • You can 'level' the table by turning the pads that screw into the feet.
    • The hurricane 'leveled' the forest.
    • I 'levelled 'after defeating the dragon.
    • He 'levelled' an accusation of fraud at the directors.
    • The hunter 'levels' the gun before taking a shot.
    • to 'level' all the ranks and conditions of men
    • to 'level' remarks to the capacity of children
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • There was a heavy 'dew' this morning.
    • I have 'set' my heart on running the marathon.
    • to 'set' a coach in the mud
    • This crossword was 'set' by Araucaria.
    • The glue 'sets' in four minutes.
    • to 'set' milk for cheese
    • The moon 'sets' at eight o'clock tonight.
    • The dog 'sets' the bird.
    • Your dog 'sets' well.
    • Shakespeare
    • to 'set' pear trees in an orchard
    • Francis Bacon
    • The current 'sets' to the north; the tide 'sets' to the windward.
    • to 'set' a precious stone in a border of metal
    • to 'set' glass in a sash
    • to 'set' (that is, to hone) a razor
    • to 'set' a saw
    • to 'set' the sails of a ship
    • to 'set' a psalm
    • Fielding
    • to 'set' a broken bone
    • to 'set' a good example; to 'set' lessons to be learned
    • It 'sets' him ill.
    • the 'set' of a spring
    • He's likable and motivated: perfect for a career in 'sales'.
    • We have a 'sales' training program beginning this Monday.
    • 'Sales' were up 12% over last year.
    • Could you hand me a 'dry' towel?
    • My throat feels itchy and 'dry'.
    • Cover the chicken as it bakes or it'll get too 'dry'.
    • 'Dry' alcohol is 200 proof.
    • I like to take a 'dry' sherry before lunch on Sundays.
    • A former alcoholic, he's been 'dry' for almost a year now.
    • You'll have to drive out of this 'dry' county to find any liquor.
    • It was a 'dry' house.
    • The cow is 'dry'.
    • a very 'dry' lecture on archaeology
    • The clothes 'dried' on the line.
    • Devin 'dried' her eyes with a handkerchief.
    • Their sources of income 'dried' up.
    • The stream of chatter 'dried' up.
    • Hi woldon forbærnan ðone dry. —Ælfric’s Homilies, vol. 1. (‘They would burn the sorceror.’)
    • The third season of Friends aired from 1996 to 1997.
    • Holland
    • 'I' intro iam t=Now then, 'go' inline=1
    • as i busa — he/she struck you.
    • No er me 'i' Noreg.
    • The interrogator hoped to 'break' her to get her testimony against her accomplices.
    • to 'break' silence; to 'break' one's sleep; to 'break' one's journey
    • I had won four games in a row, but now you've 'broken' my streak of luck.
    • The cavalry were not able to 'break' the British squares.
    • to 'break' flax
    • to 'break' into a run or gallop
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • I 'mass' 70 kilograms
    • There is evidence of 'mass' extinctions in the distant past.
    • 'Mass' unemployment resulted from the financial collapse.
    • Hooker
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • She has a very 'deep' contralto voice.
    • That's a very 'deep' shade of blue.
    • He was in a 'deep' sleep.
    • 'deep' in debt;   'deep' in the mud
    • creatures of the 'deep'
    • Russell is a safe pair of hands in the 'deep'.
    • It is very 'important' to give your daughter independence in her life so she learns from experience.
    • Il est important de se brosser les dents.
    • Une partie importante des votes
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • I don't know if she will be there, but it's worth a 'check'.
    • 'checks' and balances
    • The castle moat should hold the enemy in 'check'.
    • Place a 'check' by the things you have done.
    • I was not carrying cash, so I wrote a 'check' for the amount.
    • I summoned the waiter, paid the 'check', and hurried to leave.
    • The hockey player gave a good hard 'check' to obtain the puck.
    • a 'check' given for baggage; a return 'check' on a railroad
    • 'Check' the oil in your car once a month.
    • 'Check' whether this page has a watermark.
    • 'Check' the correct answer to each question.
    • 'Check' your enthusiasm during a negotiation.
    • 'Check' your data against known values.
    • 'Check' your hat and coat at the door.
    • 'Check' your bags at the ticket counter before the flight.
    • He 'checked' the ball and then proceeded to perform a perfect layup.
    • That basket doesn't count—you forgot to 'check'!
    • The hockey player 'checked' the defenceman to obtain the puck.
    • Tom didn't think he could win, so he 'checked'.
    • The sun 'checks' timber.
    • Francis Bacon
    • The tablecloth had red and white 'check's.
    • We are much more 'agreed' on goals than on methods.
    • Totally 'agreed'!
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • I must have forgotten to pack 'something', but I can't think lang=en
    • I have 'something' for you in my lang=en
    • I have a feeling 'something' good is going to happen lang=en
    • The performance was 'something' of a lang=en
    • That child is 'something' of a lang=en
    • She has a certain lang=en
    • He's really 'something'! I've never heard such a great lang=en
    • She's really 'something'. I can't believe she would do such a mean lang=en
    • The baby looks 'something' like his father.
    • the 'borders' of the garden
    • There's a nice frilly 'border' around the picture lang=en
    • a solid 'border' around a table of lang=en
    • The 'border' between Canada and USA is the longest in the lang=en
    • Denmark 'borders' Germany to the south.
    • Connecticut 'borders' on Massachusetts.
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • the secondary xylem usually consists of axial and radial elements
    • Being a child is all fun and 'games'.
    • 'Games' in the classroom can make learning fun.
    • Sally won the 'game'.
    • They can turn the 'game' around in the second half.
    • Some of the 'games' in the closet we have on the computer as well.
    • Study can help your 'game' of chess.
    • Hit the gym if you want to toughen up your 'game'.
    • When it comes to making sales, John is the best in the 'game'.
    • He's in the securities 'game' somehow.
    • In the 'game' of life, you may find yourself playing the waiting 'game' far too often.
    • The forest has plenty of 'game'.
    • He didn't get anywhere with her because he had no 'game'.
    • You want to borrow my credit card for a week? What's your 'game'?
    • In short whist, five points are 'game'.
    • We'll bury them in paperwork, and 'game' the system.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Arming to answer in a night 'alarm'. --Shakespeare.
    • Sound an 'alarm' in my holy mountain. --Joel ii. 1.
    • 'Alarm' and resentment spread throughout the camp. --w:Thomas Babington Thomas Babington Macaulay.
    • The clockradio is a friendlier version of the cold 'alarm' by the bedside
    • You should set the 'alarm' on your watch to go off at seven o'clock.
    • this wine comes 'from' France;  I got a letter 'from' my brother
    • he had books piled 'from' floor to ceiling;  he left yesterday 'from' Chicago;  face away 'from' the wall
    • an umbrella protects 'from' the sun;  he knows right 'from' wrong
    • en 'from' stiftelse
    • We need to have a 'meeting' about that soon.
    • What has the 'meeting' decided.
    • They came together in a chance 'meeting' on the way home from work.
    • Earthquakes occur at the 'meeting' of tectonic plates.
    • un meeting aérien
    • In the center was a small, 'global' lang=en
    • Pollution is a 'global' lang=en
    • 'Global' variables keep support engineers lang=en
    • Please 'remember' this lang=en
    • 'Remember' to lock the door when you go lang=en
    • Please 'remember' me to your lang=en
    • You don't have to remind him; he 'remembers' very lang=en
    • Being a child is all fun and 'games'.
    • 'Games' in the classroom can make learning fun.
    • Sally won the 'game'.
    • They can turn the 'game' around in the second half.
    • Some of the 'games' in the closet we have on the computer as well.
    • Study can help your 'game' of chess.
    • Hit the gym if you want to toughen up your 'game'.
    • In the 'game' of life, you may find yourself playing the waiting 'game' far too often.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Marriage is a 'contract'.
    • The mafia boss put a 'contract' out on the man who betrayed him.
    • Shakespeare
    • The snail's body 'contracted' into its shell.
    • to 'contract' one's sphere of action
    • The word "cannot" is often 'contracted' into "can't".
    • to 'contract' for carrying the mail
    • She 'contracted' the habit of smoking in her teens.
    • to 'contract' a debt
    • My heart is 'breaking'.
    • The interrogator hoped to 'break' her to get her testimony against her accomplices.
    • to 'break' silence; to 'break' one's sleep; to 'break' one's journey
    • I had won four games in a row, but now you've 'broken' my streak of luck.
    • Time travel would 'break' the laws of physics.
    • The forecast says the hot weather will 'break' by midweek.
    • The cavalry were not able to 'break' the British squares.
    • to 'break' flax
    • to 'break' into a run or gallop
    • Soon we'll pass a statue 'on' the left.
    • The fleet is 'on' the American coast.
    • to play 'on' a violin or piano
    • Her words made a lasting impression 'on' my mind.
    • heaps 'on' heaps of food
    • mischief 'on' mischief; loss 'on' loss
    • Shakespeare
    • I depended 'on' them for assistance.
    • He will promise 'on' certain conditions.
    • Do you ever bet 'on' horses?
    • Have pity or compassion 'on' him.
    • He is 'on' a newspaper; I am 'on' the committee.
    • He affirmed or promised 'on' his word, or 'on' his honour.
    • 'On' us be all the blame.
    • A curse 'on' him!
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • 'weak' resolutions; 'weak' virtue
    • The prosecution advanced a 'weak' case.
    • a 'weak' sentence; a 'weak' style
    • a 'weak' market
    • Hair care is a 'service' lang=en
    • This machine provides the name 'service' for the lang=en
    • Lancelot was at the 'service' of King lang=en
    • I did three years in the 'service' before coming lang=en
    • She brought out the silver tea lang=en
    • The player had four 'service' faults in the lang=en
    • The funeral 'service' was lang=en
    • The 'service' happened lang=en
    • They 'service' the customer base.
    • He is going to 'service' the car.
    • He was going to 'service' her.
    • min bil är inne på 'service'
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • The machine assembles parts at high speed and with 'pinpoint' accuracy.
    • They investigators tried to 'pinpoint' the source of the flames.
    • 'final' solution;   the 'final' day of a school term
    • a 'final' judgment;   the battle of Waterloo brought the contest to a 'final' issue
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Raymond
    • I pushed the 'plug' back into the electrical socket and the lamp began to glow again.
    • Pull the 'plug' out of the tub so it can drain.
    • He preferred a 'plug' of tobacco to loose chaw.
    • That sorry old 'plug' is ready for the glue factory!
    • During the interview, the author put in a 'plug' for his latest novel.
    • Pressure built beneath the 'plug' in the caldera, eventually resulting in a catastrophic explosion of pyroclastic shrapnel and ash.
    • The fisherman cast the 'plug' into a likely pool, hoping to catch a whopper.
    • He attempted to 'plug' the leaks with some caulk.
    • The main guest on the show just kept 'plugging' his latest movie: it got so tiresome.
    • Keep 'plugging' at the problem until you find a solution.
    • I'd love to 'plug' her.
    • Det är fel på 'datan'
    • the 'risings' and fallings of a thermometer
    • The soup is 'good' and hot.
    • 'Good' Friday
    • 'Good!' I can leave now.
    • The best is the enemy of the 'good'.
    • Bishop Hall
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • Pi has a value of 3.141, to three 'decimals'.
    • The 'index' of a book lists words or expressions and the pages of the book upon which they are to be found.
    • Shakespeare
    • Epicures do not cook game before it is 'high'.
    • a 'high' wind; 'high' passions
    • 'high' (i.e. intense) heat; 'high' (i.e. full or quite) noon; 'high' (i.e. rich or spicy) seasoning; 'high' (i.e. complete) pleasure; 'high' (i.e. deep or vivid) colour; 'high' (i.e. extensive, thorough) scholarship
    • 'Chocolate' is a very popular treat.
    • He bought her some 'chocolates' as a gift.
    • As he cooked it the whole thing turned a rich, deep 'chocolate'.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • Milk is good for 'growing' lang=en
    • 'Growing' season here begins in lang=en
    • I can't 'access' most of the data on the computer without a password.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • He erred by the 'appointment' of unsuitable men.
    • the 'appointment' of treasurer
    • They made an 'appointment' to meet at six.
    • I'm leaving work early because I have a doctor's 'appointment'.
    • To submit to the divine 'appointments'.
    • According to the 'appointment' of the priests. --Ezra vi. 9.
    • a 'cardinal' rule
    • a 'cardinal' mark
    • Hotten
    • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
    • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
    • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
    • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
    • God save 'the' Queen!
    • That apple pie was 'the' best.
    • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
    • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
    • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
    • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
    • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
    • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
    • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
    • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
    • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
    • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
    • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
    • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
    • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
    • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • The government has complete 'control' over the lang=en
    • Johnson
    • the 'acceptance' of a gift, office, doctrine, etc.
    • We need to have a 'meeting' about that soon.
    • What has the 'meeting' decided.
    • They came together in a chance 'meeting' on the way home from work.
    • Earthquakes occur at the 'meeting' of tectonic plates.
    • un meeting aérien
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • It's rude to 'point' at other lang=en
    • The arrow of a compass 'points' lang=en
    • The skis were 'pointing' lang=en
    • The arrow on the map 'points' towards the lang=en
    • to 'point' a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
    • to 'point' a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral
    • If he asks for food, 'point' him toward the lang=en
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Bear off a little, we're lang=en
    • Spenser
    • Alexander Pope
    • Ne craignez point - Fear not
    • To 'make' like a deer caught in the headlights.
    • They 'made' nice together, as if their fight never happened.
    • He 'made' as if to punch him, but they both laughed and shook hands.
    • they 'make' a cute couple
    • this 'makes' the third infraction
    • one swallow does not a summer one swallow does not a summer 'make'
    • I don’t know what to 'make' of it.
    • This company is what 'made' you.
    • She married into wealth and so has it 'made'.
    • the citizens 'made' their objections clear
    • this might 'make' you a bit woozy
    • did I 'make' myself heard?
    • Scotch will 'make' you a man
    • You're 'making' her cry.
    • I was 'made' to feel like a criminal.
    • The teacher 'made' the student study.
    • Don’t let them 'make' you suffer.
    • His past mistakes don’t 'make' him a bad person.
    • We should 'make' Cincinnati by 7 tonight.
    • They 'made' westward over the snowy mountains.
    • 'Make' for the hills! It's a wildfire!
    • They 'made' away from the fire toward the river.
    • the ship could 'make' 20 knots an hour in calm seas
    • this baby can 'make' 220 miles an hour
    • You have to spend money to 'make' money!
    • He 'made' twenty bucks playing poker last night.
    • they hope to 'make' a bigger profit
    • She 'makes' more than he does, and works longer hours than he does, but she still does most of the house-cleaning.
    • He didn't 'make' the choir after his voice changed.
    • She 'made' ten points in that game.
    • Chaucer
    • Tennyson
    • She'll 'make' a fine president.
    • 'make' plans
    • 'made' a questionable decision
    • What 'make' of car do you drive?
    • The camera was of German 'make'.
    • constant 'startings' and stoppings
    • Se não quiser levar um tiro, use roupas translation=If you don’t want to be shot, use 'civilian' lang=pt
    • Deves cumprir tua obrigação translation=You must perform your 'civic' lang=pt
    • Estudo direito translation=I study 'civil' lang=pt
    • Guerra translation='Civil' lang=pt
    • Seja mais 'civil' e pare de criticar as translation=Be more 'civil' and stop criticising lang=pt
    • I 'programmed' a small game as a demonstration.
    • I received several phone 'calls' today.
    • I received several 'calls' today.
    • I paid a 'call' to a dear friend of mine.
    • He heard a 'call' from the other side of the room.
    • That was a good 'call'.
    • That sound is the distinctive 'call' of the cuckoo bird.
    • I had to yield to the 'call' of the wild.
    • There was a 20 dollar bet on the table, and my 'call' was 9.
    • This job 'calls' for lang=en
    • A recursive function is one that 'calls' itself.
    • The general concern about industrial 'stagnation' inspired an overhaul of the patent system.
    • Factors known to encourage the growth of harmful bacteria inside cooling systems include the 'stagnation' of the water.
    • buyings and 'sellings'
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • Complete the 'registration' process
    • Did you submit your car 'registration' yet?
    • The elevators are just past 'registration'.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • Fairholt
    • 'low' spirits
    • I felt 'low' at Christmas with no family to celebrate with.
    • Food prices are 'lower' in a supermarket than in a luxury department store.
    • a person of 'low' mind
    • a 'low' trick or stratagem
    • a 'low' pulse
    • made 'low' by sickness
    • the 'low' northern latitudes
    • a 'low' diet
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • Can you 'on' the light?
    • It was 'late' in the evening when we finally arrived.
    • It was getting 'late' and I was tired.
    • 'Late' Latin is less fully inflected than classical Latin.
    • Even though we drove as fast as we could, we were still 'late'.
    • Panos was so 'late' that he arrived at the meeting after Antonio, who had the excuse of being in hospital for most of the night.
    • I'm 'late', honey. Could you buy a test?
    • Her 'late' husband had left her well provided for.
    • The piece was composed by the 'late' Igor Stravinsky.
    • the 'late' bishop of London;  the 'late' administration
    • We drove as fast as we could, but we still arrived 'late'.
    • a 'hard' master; a 'hard' heart; 'hard' words; a 'hard' character
    • There is a 'hard' c in "clock" and a soft c in "centre".
    • Le Journal du 'hard' est une émission de Canal + dédiée au cinéma lang=fr
    • la 'concentration' de translation=the concentration of sugar
    • I am lang=en
    • The ems and ens at the beginnings and ends.
    • Ek sit en drink koeldrank — I sit and drink a cold drink.
    • En? — well?
    • De oude man 'en' de zee.
    • 'En', hoe gaat het ermee?
    • 'En', wat zou dat?
    • Drie 'en' vier is zeven.
    • Ĝi estas 'en' la domo.
    • Li iras 'en' la domo'n'.
    • Tu as combien de livres ? Jen' ai trois. — How many books do you have? I have three ('of them').
    • Y a-t-il beaucoup de pièces ? Oui. Il y 'en' a beaucoup. — Are there many rooms? Yes, there are many ('of them').
    • Martin a trois sandwichs, mais jen' ai seulement deux. - Martin has three sandwiches, but I have only two ('of them').
    • Il y 'en' a combien ? - How many 'of them' are there?
    • Je bois de l'alcool parce que jen' ai besoin - I drink alcohol because I need ('of') 'it'.
    • Est-ce qu'elle vient de Barcelone ? Oui, elle 'en' vient. — Does she come from Barcelona? Yes, she does.
    • J'habite 'en' Angleterre.
    • aller 'en' bus
    • partir 'en' voiture
    • Il me traite 'en' ami.
    • fort 'en' histoire
    • une chaise 'en' hêtre
    • une fourchette 'en' métal
    • 'en' 1993
    • 'en' janvier
    • 'en' septembre 2001
    • C'est 'en' trichant qu'il est devenu champion.
    • une photo 'en' noir et blanc
    • 'en' détresse
    • 'en' bonne humeur
    • 'en' équipe
    • Nei, Elín? 'En' gaman að sjá þig!
    • Bjóðum Önnu 'en' ekki Björk.
    • Ég ætla að fá brauð 'en' ekki mjólk.
    • Ég er betri 'en' bróðir minn.
    • Ech droen 'en' Hutt wann et reent.
    • Hues du 'e' bloe Stëft?
    • Hues du 'e' gefrot?
    • Estoy en casa - I am at home
    • Estoy sentado en la computadora - I'm sitting at the computer
    • en esta página - on this page
    • en la antigüedad - in antiquity
    • en 1999 - in 1999
    • No conozco esta palabra en francés - I don't know this word in French
    • en todos los idiomas - in all languages
    • Pienso en tí - I think of you.
    • en el sentido - in the sense.
    • en nuestro afán - in our eagerness
    • 'Time' stops for nobody.   the ebb and flow of lang=en
    • Let's synchronize our watches so we're not on different 'time'.
    • your car runs three 'times' faster than mine;  that is four 'times' as heavy as this
    • the 'time' of a verb
    • common or triple 'time';   the musician keeps good 'time'.
    • I used a stopwatch to 'time' myself running around the block.
    • The President 'timed' his speech badly, coinciding with the Super Bowl.
    • The bomb was 'timed' to explode at 9:20 p.m.
    • 'final' solution;   the 'final' day of a school term
    • a 'final' judgment;   the battle of Waterloo brought the contest to a 'final' issue
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • un 'meeting' aérien
    • the acceleratings and 'brakings' of a vehicle
    • un 'meeting' aérien
    • You should brush your teeth on a daily 'basis' at minimum.
    • The flights to Fiji leave on a weekly 'basis'.
    • Cars must be checked on a yearly 'basis'.
    • The collection of all possible unions of basis elements of a 'basis' is said to be the topology generated by that lang=en
    • Emerson
    • a 'rich' dish; 'rich' cream or soup; 'rich' pastry
    • a 'rich' treasury; a 'rich' entertainment; a 'rich' crop
    • 'rich' soil or land; a 'rich' mine
    • a 'rich' dress; 'rich' silk or fur; 'rich' presents
    • a 'rich' red colour
    • The scene was a 'rich' one.
    • a 'rich' incident or character
    • Thackeray
    • Mae'r jem i The jewel's for lang=cy
    • Maen 'n dweud 'iddi' hi yfed gormod o They say that she drank too much lang=cy
    • When he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth. --Prov. viii. 29.
    • Thy servants are ready to do whatsoever my lord the king shall 'appoint'. --2 Sam. xv. 15.
    • He hath 'appointed' a day, in the which he will judge the world in righteousness. --Acts xvii. 31.
    • Say that the emperor requests a parley ... and 'appoint' the meeting. -- Shakspeare Titus Andronicus IV iv.
    • Aaron and his shall go in, and 'appoint' them every one to his service. --Num. iv. 19.
    • These were cities 'appointed' for all the children of Israel, and for the stranger that sojourneth among them. --Josh. xx. 9.
    • The English, being well 'appointed', did so entertain them that their ships departed terribly torn. --Hayward.
    • I say I did him a 'service' by ending our relationship - now he can freely pursue his career.
    • a 'right' line
    • It's not 'right' that one person gets all the credit for the group's work.
    • the 'right' side of a piece of cloth
    • You have no 'right' to go through my personal diary.
    • Croton'-on-'Hudson, Rostov'-on-'Don, Southend'-on-'Sea
    • Camden
    • It has 'been' three years since my grandmother died. (similar to My grandmother died three years ago, but emphasizes the intervening period)
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • to 'point' a composition
    • Alexander Pope
    • After you bounced those checks last time, they want to be paid in 'cash'.
    • Sir Walter Scott
    • 'point' de Venise; Brussels 'point'
    • The dog came to a 'point'.
    • In the 'game' of life, you may find yourself playing the waiting 'game' far too often.
    • 'deep' in debt;   'deep' in the mud;   waist-'deep' in the muddy water
    • Halliwell
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • Bouvier
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • 'suspension' from a hook
    • 'suspension' from school as a disciplinary measure
    • Honey, have you 'tucked' today? We don’t wanna see anything nasty down there.
    • Their interests didn't 'match', so it took a long time to agree what to do together.
    • These two copies are supposed to be identical, but they don't 'match'.
    • His interests didn't 'match' her interests.
    • They found out about his color-blindness when he couldn't 'match' socks properly.
    • She 'matched' him at every turn: anything he could do, she could do as well or better.
    • to 'match' boards
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • salt 'rising'; milk 'rising'
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • to 'change' a horse
    • In the 'game' of life, you may find yourself playing the waiting 'game' far too often.
    • Ní raibh 'focal' ag Peter had nothing to say for himself.
    • a 'fixed' tomcat; the she-cat has been 'fixed'
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • 'hard' evidence
    • At the intersection, there are two roads going to the left. Take the 'hard' left.
    • I got so 'hard' watching two hot girls wrestle each other on the beach.
    • There is a 'hard' c in "clock" and a soft c in "centre".
    • Des photos hards.
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • 'main' timbers;  'main' branch of a river;  'main' body of an army
    • The special agents 'flashed' their badges as they entered the lang=en
    • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
    • They 'discounted' his comments.
    • It was the 'evening' of the Roman Empire.
    • The 'key' to solving this problem is persistence.
    • the 'key' to winning a game
    • The 'key' says that A stands for the accounting department.
    • Some students cheated by using the answer 'key'.
    • Press the Escape 'key'.
    • the 'key' of B-flat major
    • He shoots from the top of the 'key'.
    • The coat of arms of Regensburg is gules two 'keys' in saltire argent.
    • He is the 'key' player on his soccer team.
    • Francis
    • The arrow landed 'right' in the middle of the target.
    • Luckily we arrived 'right' at the start of the film.
    • I made a 'right' stupid mistake there, didn't I?
    • I stubbed my toe a week ago and it still hurts 'right' much.
    • Do it 'right' or don't do it at all.
    • Sir, I am 'right' glad to meet you …
    • Members of the Queen's Privy Council are styled The 'Right' Honourable for life.
    • The 'Right' Reverend Monsignor Guido Sarducci.
    • Alexander Mansfield Burrill
    • I gave him a good 'grade' for lang=en
    • He got a good 'grade' on the lang=en
    • The 'grade' of this hill is more than 5 lang=en
    • Clancy is entering the fifth 'grade' this lang=en
    • Clancy starts 'grade' five this lang=en
    • The 'grade fives' are on a field lang=en
    • This material absorbs moisture and is probably not a good choice for use below lang=en
    • Summer seems to 'last' longer each year.
    • They seem happy now, but that won't 'last' long.
    • I don't know how much longer we can 'last' without reinforcements.
    • Alexander Mansfield Burrill
    • Her skirt was so short that she 'flashed' her underpants as she was getting out of her lang=en
    • The fiddle 'break' was amazing; it was a pity the singer came back in on the wrong note.
    • Alexander Mansfield Burrill
    • Your application, along with letters from three 'referees', should be received by January 31.
    • The fiddle 'break' was amazing; it was a pity the singer came back in on the wrong note.
    • They 'make' a cute couple.
    • This 'makes' the third infraction.
    • one swallow does not a summer One swallow does not a summer 'make'.
    • The citizens 'made' their objections clear.
    • This might 'make' you a bit woozy.
    • Scotch will 'make' you a man.
    • The ship could 'make' 20 knots an hour in calm seas.
    • This baby can 'make' 220 miles an hour.
    • They hope to 'make' a bigger profit.
    • 'make' plans;  'made' a questionable decision
    • Alexander Mansfield Burrill