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prijevod za "point" :

hr Hrvatski en engleski
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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
    • gå på 'ski' (plural) - to ski
    • See 'on' t=It 'is' lang=et
    • See 'on' seal t=It 'has' been lang=et
    • Se 'on' t=It 'is' lang=fi
    • Se 'on' ollut t=It 'has' been lang=fi
    • 'On' ne peut pas pêcher t=You can't fish lang=fr
    • 'On' s'est t=We had lang=fr
    • Melk 'on' t=milk 'and' lang=nds-de
    • 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.
    • When he gave to the sea his decree, that the waters should not pass his commandment: when he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth:
    • sometimes confused with excess
    • Mae’r jem 'i' The jewel’s for Siân.
    • Maen nhw’n dweud 'iddi' hi yfed gormod o They say that she drank too much beer.
    • When he gave to the sea his decree, that the waters should not pass his commandment: when he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth:
    • When he gave to the sea his decree, that the waters should not pass his commandment: when he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth:
    • Colonel Easterwood, 'late' of the 34th Carbines, was a guest at the dinner party.
    • Modulation often requires that amplifiers operate below 'saturation'.
    • When he gave to the sea his decree, that the waters should not pass his commandment: when he 'appointed' the foundations of the earth:
    • He's acting crazy because he's 'on' crack right now.
    • 'deep' in debt;  'deep' in the mud;  waist-'deep' in the muddy water
    • : sometimes confused with excess
    • '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.
    • Our 'program' for today’s exercise class includes swimming and jogging.
    • The 'program' consisted of ads for restaurants and the credits of everyone connected with the play.
    • Tonight’s 'program' was hosted by Johnny Carson.
    • The 'program' runs on both Linux and Microsoft Windows.
    • He 'flashed' the light at the water, trying to see what made the noise.
    • The light 'flashed' on and off.
    • The scenery 'flashed' by quickly.
    • A number will be 'flashed' on the screen.
    • The special agents 'flashed' their badges as they entered the building.
    • He 'flashed' a wad of hundred-dollar bills.
    • The news services 'flashed' the news about the end of the war to all corners of the globe.
    • to 'flash' a message along the telephone wires;  to 'flash' conviction on the mind
    • Her skirt was so short that she 'flashed' her underpants as she was getting out of her car.
    • Susan 'flashed' Jessica, and then Jessica called her back, because Susan didn't have enough credit on her phone to make the call.
    • The angry cat's tail 'switched' back and forth.
    • He 'levelled' an accusation of fraud at the directors.  The hunter 'levels' the gun before taking a shot.
    • '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.
    • to 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.
    • 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.
    • It was very 'civil' of him to stop the argument
    • Usage note: sometimes confused with excess
    • The 'sunrise'-service will be at lang=en
    • 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.
    • He's likable and motivated: perfect for a career in lang=en
    • We have a 'sales' training program beginning this lang=en
    • 'Sales' were up 12% over last lang=en
    • to 'silver' a pin;  to 'silver' a glass mirror plate with an amalgam of tin and mercury
    • Denver monthly 'meeting' is a part of Intermountain yearly 'meeting'.
    • Denver 'meeting' is a part of Intermountain yearly 'meeting'.
    • 'new'-born, 'new'-formed, 'new'-found, 'new'-mown
    • The 'referee' kicked Jim out of the game for fighting.
    • He has to 'referee' three hockey games this weekend.
    • She has to finish 'refereeing' an article for Nature.
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • They 'make' a cute couple.  This 'makes' the third infraction.  one swallow does not a summer One swallow does not a summer 'make'.
    • 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.
    • 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.
    • She'll 'make' a fine president.
    • 'make' plans;  'made' a questionable decision
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • We need both a digital archive and a 'hard' archive.
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • Denver 'meeting' is a part of Intermountain yearly 'meeting'.
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr
    • a 'weak' acid;  a 'weak' base
    • a 'weak' market; wheat is 'weak' at present
    • a 'weak' negative
    • Ne craignez t=Fear lang=fr