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Risultati per "scopo" :

it Italiano en Inglese
1
scopo
purpose
2
scopo
aim
Forum: Italiano - Inglese
Elenco argomentazioni
Titolo Ricercare Risposte Data
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Nuova argomentazione
descrizione parola per " scopo "
  • intento a cui si mira
  • prima persona singolare dell'indicativo presente di scopare

Beispiele für " aim "
  • Cursing cries and deep 'exclaims'. -Shak.
  • He wandered 'aimlessly' through the crowd.
  • an 'aimless' life
  • It isn't that they are 'claiming' they are right, they are 'claiming' you are wrong.
  • enenkaś paspārtau cwi maim palskw attsaik
  • Any 'unclaimed' items of luggage may be destroyed.
  • Shakespeare
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Spenser
  • Burrill
  • Spenser
  • The students 'declaim' twice a week.
  • Spenser
  • Smith is the 'principal' architect of this design.
  • The 'principal' cause of the failure was poor planning.
  • Spenser
  • A portion of your mortgage payment goes to reduce the 'principal', and the rest covers interest.
  • When an attorney represents a client, the client is the 'principal' who permits the attorney, the client′s agent, to act on the client′s behalf.
  • My 'principal' sells metal shims.
  • J. H. Walsh
  • Oxf. Gloss.
  • Leave those books alone! They are my 'property'.
  • There is a large house on the 'property'.   Important types of 'property' include real property (land), personal property (other physical possessions), and intellectual property (rights over artistic creations, inventions, etc.).
  • He works in 'property' as a housing consultant.
  • Charm is his most endearing 'property'.
  • Matter can have many 'properties', including color, mass and density.
  • You need to set the debugging 'property' to "verbose".
  • Costumes and scenery are distinguished from 'property' properly speaking.
  • Camden
  • Shakespeare
  • The storm did a lot of 'damage' to the area.
  • "What's the 'damage'?" he asked the waiter.
  • Be careful not to 'damage' any of the fragile items while unpacking them.
  • That is a 'patent' ductus arteriosus.
  • Those claims are 'patent' nonsense.
  • letters 'patent'
  • a 'patent' right; 'patent' medicines
  • Honum sagðist vera illt í 'ilinni'.
  • 'Il' ha multe arbores illac.
  • cosin taidbse 'il' – "with much ostentation"
  • Is amlid do·rigéni Dia corp duini ó 'il'-ballaib. – "Thus God has made man's body of many members."
  • Is ferr precept oldaas labrad 'il'-béelre. – "Preaching is better than speaking many languages."
  • trissam mrechtrad inna n-'il'-briathar – "through the variation of the many words"
  • the 'accessories' of a mobile phone
  • Spenser
  • Spenser
  • a heavy 'tax' on time or health
  • Clarendon
  • Johnson
  • Some think to 'tax' the wealthy is the fairest.
  • Some think to 'tax' wealth is destructive of a private sector.
  • he 'paid' him to clean the place up;  he 'paid' her off the books and in kind where possible
  • she offered to 'pay' the bill;  he has 'paid' his debt to society
  • It didn't 'pay' him to keep the store open any more.
  • to 'pay' attention
  • crime doesn’t 'pay';   it will 'pay' to wait
  • He was allowed to go as soon as he 'paid'.
  • He 'paid' for his fun in the sun with a terrible sunburn.
  • Many employers have rules designed to keep employees from comparing their 'pays'.
  • 'pay' lang=en
  • The car was totalled, but fortunately I had 'insurance'.
  • After five years in banking, I switched to 'insurance'.
  • The sky was clear, but I took my umbrella for 'insurance'.
  • I only take 'insurance' if the count is right.
  • Please put your 'baggage' in the trunk.
  • He's got a lot of emotional 'baggage'.
  • 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
  • Spenser
  • 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 'ultimate' pleasure
  • the 'ultimate' disappointment
  • an 'ultimate' constituent of matter
  • Spenser
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Shakespeare
  • How shoud the international community respond to Somali 'piracy'?
  • 'Construction' is underway on the new bridge.
  • The engineer marvelled at his 'construction'.
  • He had worked in 'construction' all his life.
  • The office was a 'construction' of steel and glass
  • "'Construction' in string and clockwork" took first prize
  • A thing of simple 'construction'
  • American conservatives tend to favor strict 'construction' of the Constitution.
  • Each 'person' is unique, both mentally and lang=en
  • By common law a corporation or a trust is legally a 'person'.
  • Jack's always been a dog 'person', but I prefer cats.
  • Milton
  • Each 'person' is unique, both mentally and lang=en
  • By common law a corporation or a trust is legally a 'person'.
  • Jack's always been a dog 'person', but I prefer cats.
  • Milton
  • tubular bell
  • 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.
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Shakespeare
  • vegetable 'matter'
  • What's the 'matter'?
  • state 'matters'
  • a 'matter' of months; a 'matter' of knowledge.
  • He always took some reading 'matter' with him on the plane
  • The only thing that 'matters' to Jim is being rich.
  • Sorry for pouring ketchup on your clean white shirt! - Oh, don't worry, it does not 'matter'.
  • Spenser
  • Yellow is a 'secondary' light color, though a primary CMYK color.
  • the 'secondary', or undersheriff, of the city of London
  • I think she suffers from autism, ADHD or some other mental 'health' problem.
  • This argument was put forward by the defendant 'self'.
  • I made out a cheque, payable to 'self', which cheered me up somewhat.
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Shakespeare
  • Wyclif Bible (Genesis xvi. 8)
  • "I would like the dining room to be fully set by tonight; would you do so?" "Yes, my lang=en
  • Please direct this 'lady' to the soft furnishings lang=en
  • Ladies and gentlemen, it is a pleasure to be here today. Follow me, lang=en
  • Hey, 'lady', move your lang=en
  • Goldsmith
  • A 'lady' lang=en
  • Every person who passes by is a potential 'customer'.
  • a cool 'customer', a tough 'customer', an ugly 'customer'
  • Fuller
  • Please put your 'baggage' in the trunk.
  • He's got a lot of emotional 'baggage'.
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Shakespeare
  • 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
  • Haeckel
  • Haeckel
  • to 'wander' over the fields
  • A writer 'wanders' from his subject.
  • To go for a 'wander'
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Shakespeare
  • 'Laser' e silphio profluens.
  • Cuius sucus 'laser' vocatur.
  • 'Lasaris' radix.
  • The stamp was a 'warranty' of the public. John Locke.
  • If they disobey precept, that is no excuse to us, nor gives us any 'warranty' . . . to disobey likewise. -Kettlewe.
  • Spenser
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Shakespeare
  • Spenser
  • I couldn't find the 'particular' model you asked for, but I hope this one will do.
  • We knew it was named after John Smith, but nobody knows which 'particular' John Smith.
  • I don't appreciate your 'particular' brand of cynicism.
  • My five favorite places are, in no 'particular' order, New York, Chicago, Paris, San Francisco and London.
  • I didn't have any 'particular' interest in the book.
  • He brought no 'particular' news.
  • She was the 'particular' belle of the party.
  • He is very 'particular' about his food and if it isn't cooked to perfection he will send it back.
  • a full and 'particular' account of an accident
  • a 'particular' estate, or one precedent to an estate in remainder
  • a 'particular' tenant
  • Blackstone
  • a 'particular' proposition, opposed to "universal", e.g. (particular affirmative) "Some men are wise"; (particular negative) "Some men are not wise".
  • 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.
  • That person is hurt; 'call' for lang=en
  • to 'call' the roll of a military company
  • Why don't you 'call' me in the morning?   Why don't you 'call' lang=en
  • We could always 'call' on a friend.   The engineer 'called' round whilst you were lang=en
  • This train 'calls' at Reading, Slough and London Paddington.   Our cruise ship 'called' at Bristol lang=en
  • Why don't we dispense with the formalities. Please 'call' me lang=en
  • This job 'calls' for lang=en
  • My partner 'called' two lang=en
  • He 'called' twelve of the last three lang=en
  • The captains 'call' the coin lang=en
  • A recursive function is one that 'calls' itself.
  • They 'call' the distance ten miles.
  • That's enough work. Let's 'call' it a day and go home.
  • I stayed for a 'matter' of months.
  • printed 'matter'
  • He always took some reading 'matter' with him on the plane.
  • He was on his 'behavior' when her family visited.
  • The greatest difficulty lies in treating patients with chronic 'pain'.
  • I had to stop running when I started getting 'pains' in my feet.
  • In the final analysis, 'pain' is a fact of life.
  • The 'pain' of departure was difficult to bear.
  • Your mother is a right 'pain'.
  • You may not leave this room on 'pain' of death.
  • Interpose, on 'pain' of my displeasure. — Dryden
  • We will, by way of mulct or 'pain', lay it upon him. — Bacon
  • The wound 'pained' him.
  • It 'pains' me to say that I must let you go.
  • My number one 'aim' in life is to make money to make my parents, siblings and kids happy.
  • Shakespeare
  • Francis Bacon
  • What's the 'matter'?;   state 'matters'
  • I stayed for a 'matter' of months.
  • Aspirin is a 'drug' that reduces pain, acts against inflammation and lowers body temperature.
  • The revenues from both brand-name 'drugs' and generic 'drugs' have increased.
  • She suddenly felt strange, and only then realized she'd been 'drugged'.
  • She suddenly felt strange. She realized her drink must have been 'drugged'.
  • Ben Jonson
  • You look like someone 'drug' you behind a horse for half a mile.
  • Shakespeare (Timon iv. 3, 253)
  • enenkaś paspārtau cwi maim palskw attsaik
  • Spenser
  • 'arts' tīrums — 'plowed' field
  • Spenser
  • Honum sagðist vera illt í t=He said his 'sole' lang=is
  • 'Il' ha multe arbores t='There' are many trees lang=ia
  • Spenser
  • 'Set' the tray there.
  • I have 'set' my heart on running the marathon.
  • to 'set' a coach in the mud
  • 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.
  • This crossword was 'set' by Araucaria.
  • It was a complex page, but he 'set' it quickly.
  • The teacher 'set' her students the task of drawing a foot.
  • The glue 'sets' in four minutes.
  • to 'set' milk for cheese
  • The moon 'sets' at eight o'clock tonight.
  • He 'sets' in that chair all day.
  • 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.
  • nail 'set'
  • television 'set'
  • the 'set' of a spring
  • 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.
  • 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
  • Spenser
  • The normal 'course' of events seems to be just one damned thing after another.
  • His illness ran its 'course'.
  • Main 'course' and mainsail are the same thing in a sailing ship.
  • The oil 'coursed' through the engine.
  • Blood pumped around the human body 'courses' throughout all its veins and arteries.
  • to 'course' greyhounds after deer
  • Spenser
  • I'm 'learning' to ride a unicycle.
  • 'Learning' to ride a unicycle sounds exciting.
  • The department head was also a scholar of great 'learning'.
  • Spenser
  • Aspirin is a 'drug' that reduces pain, acts against inflammation and lowers body temperature.
  • The revenues from both brand-name 'drugs' and generic 'drugs' have increased.
  • She suddenly felt strange, and only then realized she'd been 'drugged'.
  • She suddenly felt strange. She realized her drink must have been 'drugged'.
  • Ben Jonson
  • You look like someone 'drug' you behind a horse for half a mile.
  • Shakespeare (Timon iv. 3, 253)
  • I am in your lang=en
  • Burrill
  • a financial lang=en
  • It has 'been' three years since my grandmother died. (similar to My grandmother died three years ago, but emphasizes the intervening period)
  • the 'use' of torture has been condemned by the United Nations;  there is no 'use' for your invention
  • What's the 'use' of a law that nobody follows?
  • This tool has many 'uses'.
  • I have no further 'use' for these textbooks.
  • the Sarum, or Canterbury, 'use'; the Hereford 'use'; the York 'use'; the Roman 'use'; etc.
  • soldiers who are 'used' to hardships and danger
  • 'Use' this knife to slice the bread.
  • We can 'use' this mathematical formula to solve the problem.
  • We should 'use' up most of the fuel.
  • You never cared about me, you just 'used' me!
  • to 'use' an animal cruelly
  • to 'use' diligence in business
  • I 'used' to get things done.
  • The rapist 'took' his victims in dark lang=en
  • Don't try to 'take' that guy. He's bigger than lang=en
  • I started some tomato seeds last spring, but they didn't lang=en
  • He was inoculated, but the virus did not 'take'.
  • Let's 'take' the bus today.   This camera 'takes' 35mm lang=en
  • He wants half of the 'take' if he helps with the job.
  • The mayor is on the 'take'.
  • What’s your 'take' on this issue, Fred?
  • It’s a 'take'.
  • Act seven, scene three, 'take' two.
  • I did a 'take' when I saw the new car in the driveway.
  • se-'take' — I 'want'
  • a financial lang=en
  • Emerson
  • Emerson
  • A recursive function is one that 'calls' itself.
  • Any 'unclaimed' items of luggage may be destroyed.
  • He picked a fight 'with' the class bully.
  • He went 'with' his friends.
  • She owns a motorcycle 'with' a sidecar.
  • We are 'with' you all the way.
  • slain 'with' robbers
  • cut 'with' a knife
  • Do you want to come with?
  • a 'special' episode of a television series
  • Everyone is 'special' to someone.
  • He goes to a 'special' school.
  • The seven dark spots is a 'special' property unique to Coccinella septempunctata.
  • We're running a 'special' on turkey for Thanksgiving.
  • Thousands came to the 'special' that carried the President's coffin.
  • Spenser
  • Important types of 'property' include real 'property' (land), personal 'property' (other physical possessions), and intellectual 'property' (rights over artistic creations, inventions, etc.).
  • There is a large house on the 'property'.
  • 'Further' the economy.
  • Washington DC is 'further' from Europe than New lang=en
  • 'Further', affiant sayeth naught. (A formal statement ending a deposition or affidavit, immediately preceding the affiant's signature.)
  • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
  • Many employers have rules designed to keep employees from comparing their 'pays'.
  • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
  • he 'paid' him to clean the place up;  he 'paid' her off the books and in kind where possible
  • she offered to 'pay' the bill;  he has 'paid' his debt to society
  • At common law a corporation or a trust is legally a 'person'.
  • At common law a corporation or a trust is legally a 'person'.
Beispiele für " purpose "
  • Spenser
  • The 'purpose' of turning off the lights overnight is to save energy.
  • L'Estrange
  • Spenser
  • The 'purpose' of turning off the lights overnight is to save energy.
  • L'Estrange
  • 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
  • Being from a large, poor family, he learned to live 'without'.
  • The snow was swirling 'without' the cottage, but it was warm lang=en
  • It was a mistake to leave my house 'without' a lang=en
  • He likes to eat everything 'without' lang=en
  • He shot 'without' warning lang=en
  • This argument was put forward by the defendant 'self'.
  • I made out a cheque, payable to 'self', which cheered me up somewhat.
  • 'Do' you go there often?
  • I 'do' not go there often.
  • But I 'do' go sometimes.
  • I play tennis; she 'does' too.
  • all you ever 'do' is surf the Internet;  what will you 'do' this afternoon?
  • it’s not the best broom, but it will have to 'do';  this will 'do' me, thanks.
  • It simply will not 'do' to have dozens of children running around such a quiet event.
  • The fresh air 'did' him some good.
  • Our relationship isn't 'doing' very well;  how do you 'do'?
  • What does Bob 'do'? — He's a plumber.
  • I'll just 'do' some eggs.
  • Let’s 'do' New York also.
  • I 'did' five years for armed robbery.
  • They really laughed when he 'did' Clinton, with a perfect accent and a leer.
  • That guy just 'did' me out of two hundred bucks!
  • the novel has just been 'done' into English;  I'm going to do 'do' this play into a movie
  • Aren't you 'done' yet?
  • We’re having a bit of a 'do' on Saturday to celebrate my birthday.
  • Nice 'do'!
  • Sir Walter Scott
  • Të 'dua'.
  • Vešel 'do' místnosti. —He walked into the room.
  • Dostala se jí voda 'do' bot.—Water got in her boots.
  • Jdeme 'do' obchodu. — We are walking to the shop.
  • Přiletěli jsme 'do' New Yorku. — We arrived in New York.
  • Zůstal tam až 'do' neděle.—He stayed there until Sunday.
  • Ať jsi zpátky 'do' desíti! — Be back by ten o'clock!
  • cabalo 'do' demo
  • 'do' mhol t=he lang=ga
  • 'do' t=to a friend, for a inline=1
  • Tá sé 'do' mo ghortú. t=It’s hurting me. lang=ga
  • Bhí sé 'do' d’fhiafraí. t=He was inquiring about you (sg.). lang=ga
  • Bhí sibh 'do' bhur gcloí. t=You (pl.) were being overthrown. lang=ga
  • Cá bhfuil 'do' t=Where is your lang=ga
  • Tertium non 'datur'.
  • 'do' t=to inline=1
  • 'do' t=to the village, into the inline=1
  • 'do' t=into the inline=1
  • Bha iongantach 'do' ghràdh dhomh. - Wonderful was thy love for me.
  • Bha e a' siubhal 'do' Shasainn au-uiridh.
  • 'Do' dh'ar beatha, dhut, dhèanainn e.
  • ni(t)ko do t=nobody but me, only inline=1
  • ne jede ništa do komad t=he eats nothing except a piece of inline=1
  • do dva t=around two inline=1
  • oko 5 t=around five inline=1
  • to je do t=that's due to the inline=1
  • od Zagreba do t=from Zagreb to inline=1
  • od jutra do t=from morning to inline=1
  • od 5 do 10 t=from 5 to 10 inline=1
  • od vrha do t=from top to inline=1
  • do t=as far as the inline=1
  • sad je pet do t=now it's five minutes to inline=1
  • do t=by inline=1
  • do t=so far, thus far, till inline=1
  • do t=until inline=1
  • do dana t=to this very inline=1
  • sve t=as far as up to, all the way inline=1
  • do t=how inline=1
  • do t=thus far, up to inline=1
  • do t=before the inline=1
  • s(j)edi do t=sit next to inline=1
  • jedan do t=side by inline=1
  • nije mi do t=I don't feel like doing inline=1
  • nije mi do t=I don't feel like inline=1
  • njemu je samo do t=he is only interested in inline=1
  • nije mi puno stalo do t=I'm not very much interested in inline=1
  • nije do t=it's not up to me, it's no me to inline=1
  • Spenser
  • The 'purpose' of turning off the lights overnight is to save energy.
  • L'Estrange
  • Bha iongantach 'do' ghràdh t=Wonderful was thy love for lang=gd
  • Bha e a' siubhal 'do' Shasainn t=He travelled to England last lang=gd
  • 'Do' dh'ar beatha, dhut, dhèanainn t=For our life, for thee, I would do lang=gd
  • Spenser
  • The 'purpose' of turning off the lights overnight is to save energy.
  • L'Estrange
  • The fire's 'consumption' of the forest caused ecological changes.
  • gross national 'consumption'
  • The 'curative' power of the antibiotics introduced in the '50s was amazing at the time.
  • 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 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
  • He lost his job, 'for' he got into trouble.
  • The astronauts headed 'for' the moon.
  • I have something 'for' you.
  • All those 'for' the motion raise your hands.
  • He wouldn't apologize; and just 'for' that, she refused to help him.
  • UK usage He looks better 'for' having lost weight.
  • She was the worse 'for' drink.
  • They fought 'for' days over a silly pencil.
  • I will stand in 'for' him.
  • I am aiming 'for' completion by end of business Thursday.
  • He's going 'for' his doctorate.
  • Do you want to go 'for' coffee?
  • People all over Greece looked to Delphi 'for' answers.
  • Can you go to the store 'for' some eggs?
  • I'm saving up 'for' a car.
  • Don't wait 'for' an answer.
  • What did he ask you 'for'?
  • Run for the hills!
  • He was headed 'for' the door when he remembered.
  • Fair 'for' its day.
  • She's spry 'for' an old lady.
  • 'For' that to happen now is incredibly unlikely. (=It is incredibly unlikely that that will happen now.)
  • All I want is 'for' you to be happy. (=All I want is that you be happy.)
  • In term of base hits, Jones was three 'for' four on the lang=en
  • At close of play, England were 305 'for' lang=en
  • for combines with demonstrative :Category:Esperanto correlatives to indicate that the referrent is somehow distant from the speaker:
  • 'for' tiu / tiu 'for': "that [distant] [one/person]"
  • 'for' tio / tio 'for': "that [distant] [thing]"
  • 'for' tia / tia 'for': "that [anomolous] kind of"
  • 'for' ties / ties 'for': "belonging to those [distant] people"
  • 'for' tiel / tiel 'for': "that [extreme] manner or degree"
  • 'for' tie / tie 'for': "over there"
  • 'for' tiam / tiam 'for': "then [long ago or in the distant future]"
  • 'for' tiom / tiom 'for': "that much [of an extreme quantity]"
  • 'for' tial / tial 'for': "for that [unusual] reason"
  • 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 'restoration' of this painting will take years.
  • The 'restoration' of this medieval church involved undoing all the Victorian modifications.
  • The 'restoration' of the House of Stuart took place a few years after the death of Cromwell.
  • Mind and soul 'according' well. - w:Alfred Alfred Tennyson
  • This 'according' voice of national wisdom.
  • Smith is the 'principal' architect of this design.
  • The 'principal' cause of the failure was poor planning.
  • Spenser
  • A portion of your mortgage payment goes to reduce the 'principal', and the rest covers interest.
  • When an attorney represents a client, the client is the 'principal' who permits the attorney, the client′s agent, to act on the client′s behalf.
  • My 'principal' sells metal shims.
  • J. H. Walsh
  • Oxf. Gloss.
  • He gave up on lang=en
  • Having experienced both, the vampire decided that he preferred (un)death to lang=en
  • Many 'lives' were lost during the lang=en
  • This light bulb is designed to have a 'life' of 2,000 lang=en
  • The 'life' of this milk carton may be thousands of years in this lang=en
  • Man's 'life' on this planet has been marked by continual lang=en
  • He gets up early in the morning, works all day long — even on weekends — and hardly sees his family. That's no lang=en
  • His 'life' was ruined by lang=en
  • His 'life' of the founder is finished, except for the lang=en
  • She's my love, my lang=en
  • Get a lang=en
  • Scoring 1000 points is rewarded with an extra lang=en
  • He lost his job, 'for' he got into trouble.
  • The astronauts headed 'for' the moon.
  • I have something 'for' you.
  • All those 'for' the motion raise your hands.
  • He wouldn't apologize; and just 'for' that, she refused to help him.
  • UK usage He looks better 'for' having lost weight.
  • She was the worse 'for' drink.
  • They fought 'for' days over a silly pencil.
  • I will stand in 'for' him.
  • I am aiming 'for' completion by end of business Thursday.
  • He's going 'for' his doctorate.
  • Do you want to go 'for' coffee?
  • People all over Greece looked to Delphi 'for' answers.
  • Can you go to the store 'for' some eggs?
  • I'm saving up 'for' a car.
  • Don't wait 'for' an answer.
  • What did he ask you 'for'?
  • Run for the hills!
  • He was headed 'for' the door when he remembered.
  • Fair 'for' its day.
  • She's spry 'for' an old lady.
  • 'For' that to happen now is incredibly unlikely. (=It is incredibly unlikely that that will happen now.)
  • All I want is 'for' you to be happy. (=All I want is that you be happy.)
  • In term of base hits, Jones was three 'for' four on the lang=en
  • At close of play, England were 305 'for' lang=en
  • for combines with demonstrative :Category:Esperanto correlatives to indicate that the referrent is somehow distant from the speaker:
  • 'for' tiu / tiu 'for': "that [distant] [one/person]"
  • 'for' tio / tio 'for': "that [distant] [thing]"
  • 'for' tia / tia 'for': "that [anomolous] kind of"
  • 'for' ties / ties 'for': "belonging to those [distant] people"
  • 'for' tiel / tiel 'for': "that [extreme] manner or degree"
  • 'for' tie / tie 'for': "over there"
  • 'for' tiam / tiam 'for': "then [long ago or in the distant future]"
  • 'for' tiom / tiom 'for': "that much [of an extreme quantity]"
  • 'for' tial / tial 'for': "for that [unusual] reason"
  • to bring a thing into 'comparison' with another; there is no 'comparison' between them
  • He made a careful 'comparison' of the available products before buying anything.
  • There really is no 'comparison' between the performance of today's computers and those of a decade ago.
  • 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!
  • The logarithm to 'base' 2 of 8 is 3.
  • Lyman
  • 'base' shrubs
  • Shakespeare
  • 'base' coin; 'base' bullion
  • 'base' Latin
  • Fuller
  • the 'base' tone of a violin
  • A 'base' estate is one held by services not honourable, or held by villenage. Such a tenure is called 'base', or low, and the tenant is a 'base' tenant.
  • Tá sé 'do' mo t=It’s hurting lang=ga
  • Bhí sé 'do' t=He was inquiring about you lang=ga
  • Bhí sibh 'do' bhur t=You (pl.) were being lang=ga
  • 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
  • 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
  • I am aiming 'for' completion by the end of business Thursday.
  • I am aiming 'for' completion by the end of business Thursday.
  • a 'special' episode of a television series
  • Everyone is 'special' to someone.
  • He goes to a 'special' school.
  • The seven dark spots is a 'special' property unique to Coccinella septempunctata.
  • We're running a 'special' on turkey for Thanksgiving.
  • Thousands came to the 'special' that carried the President's coffin.
  • 'Do' you go there often?
  • I 'do' not go there often.
  • But I 'do' go sometimes.
  • I play tennis; she 'does' too.
  • all you ever 'do' is surf the Internet;  what will you 'do' this afternoon?
  • it’s not the best broom, but it will have to 'do';  this will 'do' me, thanks.
  • It simply will not 'do' to have dozens of children running around such a quiet event.
  • The fresh air 'did' him some good.
  • Our relationship isn't 'doing' very well;  how do you 'do'?
  • What does Bob 'do'? — He's a plumber.
  • I'll just 'do' some eggs.
  • Let’s 'do' New York also.
  • I 'did' five years for armed robbery.
  • They really laughed when he 'did' Clinton, with a perfect accent and a leer.
  • That guy just 'did' me out of two hundred bucks!
  • the novel has just been 'done' into English;  I'm going to do 'do' this play into a movie
  • Aren't you 'done' yet?
  • We’re having a bit of a 'do' on Saturday to celebrate my birthday.
  • Nice 'do'!
  • Sir Walter Scott
  • Të 'dua'.
  • Vešel 'do' místnosti. —He walked into the room.
  • Dostala se jí voda 'do' bot.—Water got in her boots.
  • Jdeme 'do' obchodu. — We are walking to the shop.
  • Přiletěli jsme 'do' New Yorku. — We arrived in New York.
  • Zůstal tam až 'do' neděle.—He stayed there until Sunday.
  • Ať jsi zpátky 'do' desíti! — Be back by ten o'clock!
  • cabalo 'do' demo
  • 'do' mhol t=he lang=ga
  • 'do' t=to a friend, for a inline=1
  • Tá sé 'do' mo t=It’s hurting lang=ga
  • Bhí sé 'do' t=He was inquiring about you lang=ga
  • Bhí sibh 'do' bhur t=You (pl.) were being lang=ga
  • Cá bhfuil 'do' t=Where is your lang=ga
  • Tertium non 'datur'.
  • 'do' t=to inline=1
  • 'do' t=to the village, into the inline=1
  • 'do' t=into the inline=1
  • Bha iongantach 'do' ghràdh t=Wonderful was thy love for lang=gd
  • Bha e a' siubhal 'do' Shasainn t=He travelled to England last lang=gd
  • 'Do' dh'ar beatha, dhut, dhèanainn t=For our life, for thee, I would do lang=gd
  • ni(t)ko do t=nobody but me, only inline=1
  • ne jede ništa do komad t=he eats nothing except a piece of inline=1
  • do dva t=around two inline=1
  • oko 5 t=around five inline=1
  • to je do t=that's due to the inline=1
  • od Zagreba do t=from Zagreb to inline=1
  • od jutra do t=from morning to inline=1
  • od 5 do 10 t=from 5 to 10 inline=1
  • od vrha do t=from top to inline=1
  • do t=as far as the inline=1
  • sad je pet do t=now it's five minutes to inline=1
  • do t=by inline=1
  • do t=so far, thus far, till inline=1
  • do t=until inline=1
  • do dana t=to this very inline=1
  • sve t=as far as up to, all the way inline=1
  • do t=how inline=1
  • do t=thus far, up to inline=1
  • do t=before the inline=1
  • s(j)edi do t=sit next to inline=1
  • jedan do t=side by inline=1
  • nije mi do t=I don't feel like doing inline=1
  • nije mi do t=I don't feel like inline=1
  • njemu je samo do t=he is only interested in inline=1
  • nije mi puno stalo do t=I'm not very much interested in inline=1
  • nije do t=it's not up to me, it's no me to inline=1
  • Can you 'on' the light?
  • Croton'-on-'Hudson, Rostov'-on-'Don, Southend'-on-'Sea
  • We need to have a 'talk' about your homework.
  • There's a 'talk' about Shakespeare on tonight.
  • She is the 'talk' of the day.   The musical is the 'talk' of the town.
  • The party leader's speech was all 'talk'.
  • Although I don't speak Chinese I managed to 'talk' with the villagers using signs and lang=en
  • They sat down to 'talk' business.   We 'talk' French lang=en
  • They sat down to 'talk' business.   We're not 'talking' rocket science here: it should be lang=en
  • Suppose he 'talks'?   She can be relied upon not to 'talk.'   They tried to make me lang=en
  • I am not the one to 'talk'.   She is a fine one to 'talk'.   You should 'talk'.   Look who's lang=en
  • People will 'talk'.   Aren't you afraid the neighbours will lang=en
  • The divers encountered a huge 'school' of mackerel.
  • Our children attend a public 'school' in our neighborhood.
  • Harvard University is a famous American postsecondary 'school'.
  • We are enrolled in the same university, but I attend the 'School' of Economics and my brother is in the 'School' of Music.
  • These economists belong to the monetarist 'school'.
  • I'll see you after 'school'.
  • He was a gentleman of the old 'school'.
  • Many future prime ministers were 'schooled' in Eton.
  • She took care to 'school' her expression, not giving away any of her feelings.
  • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
  • He gave up on 'life'.
  • Having experienced both, the vampire decided that he preferred (un)death to 'life'.
  • Scoring 1000 points is rewarded with an extra 'life'.
  • 'base' coin;  'base' bullion