kärki englanniksi   point fi, head fi, toe fi, vertex fi, pile fi, sponge fi, cusp fi, peak fi, spire fi, tip fi, lead fi, cutting edge fi, prong fi

Esimerkkilauseet

: The Congress debated the finer points of the bill.

: There comesi a point in a marathon when some people give up.

: At this point in the meeting, Id like to propose a new item for the agenda.

: She was not feeling in good point.

: I made the point that we all had an interest to protect.

*: full large of limbe and euery ioint / He was, and cared not for God or man a point.

*: When times first point begun / Made he all souls.

: We should meet at a pre-arranged point.

: Since the decision has already been made, I see little point in further discussion.

*: Commas and points they set exactly right.

*: Sound the trumpet — not a levant, or a flourish, but a point of war.

: Logic isnt my strong point.

: The stars showed as tiny points of yellow light.

: Possession is nine points of the law.

: The one with the most points will win the game

: 10.5 ("ten point five"; = ten and a half)

: Ship ahoy, three points off the starboard bow!

: Cut the skin with the point of the knife.

: His cowboy belt was studded with points.

*: Willie Jones decided to become Kimani Jones, Black Panther, on the day his best friend, Otis Nicholson, stepped on a mine while walking point during a sweep in the central highlands.

: to fall off a point

*: There was moreover a hint of the duchess in the infinite point with which, as she felt, she exclaimed: "And this is what you call coming often?"

: The point color of that cat was a deep, rich sable.

: tierce point

: rfquotek|Sir Walter Scott

: point de Venise; Brussels point

: The dog came to a point.

*: Now must the world point at poor Katharine.

*: Point at the tattered coat and ragged shoe.

: ux|en|Its rude to point at other people.

: ux|en|The arrow of a compass points north

: ux|en|The skis were pointing uphill.

: ux|en|The arrow on the map points towards the entrance

: to point a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort

: to point a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral

: ux|en|If he asks for food, point him toward the refrigerator.

*: Whosoever should be guided through his battles by Minerva, and pointed to every scene of them.

: to point a composition

: ux|en|Bear off a little, were pointing.

*: He treads with caution, and he points with fear.

: rfquotek|Spenser

*: He points it, however, by no deviation from his straightforward manner of speech.

: rfquotek|Alexander Pope

: ux|en|Be careful when you pet that dog on the head; it may bite.

: ux|en|The company is looking for people with good heads for business.

: ux|en|He has no head for heights.

: ux|en|This song keeps going through my head.

*: he took them seriously, too, just as seriously as he took the ‘head’ that followed after drink.

: ux|en|a laced head;   a head of hair

: ux|en|Admission is three dollars a head.

: ux|en|200 head of cattle and 50 head of horses

: ux|en|12 head of big cattle and 14 head of branded calves

: ux|en|at five years of age this head of cattle is worth perhaps $40

: ux|en|a reduction in the assessment per head of sheep

: ux|en|they shot 20 head of quail

: ux|en|we have a heavy head of deer this year;  planting the hedges increased the head of quail and doves

: ux|en|What does it say at the head of the page?

: ux|en|During meetings, the supervisor usually sits at the head of the table.

: ux|en|Hit the nail on the head!

: ux|en|The head of the compass needle is pointing due north.

: ux|en|Tap the head of the drum for this roll.

: ux|en|The heads of your tape player need to be cleaned.

: ux|en|Pour me a fresh beer; this one has no head.

: ux|en|The king sat at the head of the table.

*: an army of fourscore thousand troops, with the duke Marlborough at the head of them

: ux|en|Id like to speak to the head of the department.

: ux|en|Police arrested the head of the gang in a raid last night.

: ux|en|I was called into the heads office to discuss my behaviour.

: ux|en|Only true heads know this.

: ux|en|The expedition followed the river all the way to the head.

: ux|en|Give me a head of lettuce.

: ux|en|Ive got to go to the head.

: rfquotek|Knight

: ux|en|We are having a difficult time making head against this wind.

: ux|en|We will consider performance issues under the head of future improvements.

: ux|en|These isses are going to come to a head today.

*: Ere foul sin, gathering head, shall break into corruption.

*: The indisposition which has long hung upon me, is at last grown to such a head, that it must quickly make an end of me or of itself.

: ux|en|Let the engine build up a good head of steam.

: ux|en|She gave great head.

*: Then I saw the more advanced narcotic addicts, who shot unbelievable doses of powerful heroin in the main line – the vein of their arms; the hysien users; chloroform sniffers, who belonged to the riff-raff element of the dope chippeys, who mingled freely with others of their kind; canned heat stiffs, paragoric hounds, laudanum fiends, and last but not least, the veronal heads.

*: The hutch now looks like a “Turkish bath,” and the heads have their arms around one another, passing the pipe and snapping their fingers as they sing Smokey Robinsons “Tracks of My Tears” into the night.

*: My lord, my lord, the French have gathered head.

: rfquotek|Jonathan Swift

: ux|en|the head cook

: ux|en|head sea;   head wind

: Who heads the board of trustees?

: to head an army, an expedition, or a riot

: We are going to head up North for our holiday. We will [[head off]] tomorrow. Next holiday we will head out West, or head to Chicago. Right now I need to head into town to do some shopping.

: Im fed up working for a boss. Im going to head out on my own, [[set up]] my own business.

: How does the ship head?

: The salmon are first headed and then scaled.

*: A broad river, that heads in the great Blue Ridge.

: This kind of cabbage heads early.

: to head a nail

: rfquotek|Spenser

: to head trees

: rfquotek|Shakespeare

: to head a drove of cattle; to head a person; the wind heads a ship

: to head a cask

: label|en|golf the extreme end of the head of a [[club]].

: label|en|cricket the [[tip]] of the [[bat]] farthest from the [[handle]]

: label|en|kayaking the [[bow]]; the front of the kayak.

: label|en|geology a [[bulbous]] [[protrusion]] at the front of a [[lava]] [[flow]] or [[landslide]].

: to toe the mark

: The framers toed the irregular pieces into the sill.

: When we were looking for a new housemate, we put the nice woman on the "maybe" pile, and the annoying guy on the "no" pile.

: a pile of shot

: rfquotek|Dryden

*: The pile oerlooked the town and drew the fight.

*: The pile is of a gloomy and massive, rather than of an elegant, style of Gothic architecture ...

*: It was dark when the four-wheeled cab wherein he had brought Avice from the station stood at the entrance to the pile of flats of which Pierston occupied one floor...

*: Watch Harlequins train and you get some idea of why they are back on top of the pile going into Saturdays rerun of last seasons grand final against Leicester.

: ux|en|We piled the camel with our loads.

*: Velvet soft, or plush with shaggy pile.

*: The fly is an intruder, and a common smell-feast, that sponges upon other peoples trenchers.

: ux|en|He has been sponging off his friends for a month now.

*: rfquotek|Jonathan Swift

: ux|en|to sponge a breakfast

*: How came such multitudes of our nation ... to be sponged of their plate and their money?

: rfquotek|Hooker

*: A less risky method is to lift your whisk or beater to check the condition of the peaks of the egg whites; the foam should be just stiff enough to stand up in well-defined, unwavering peaks.

: The stock market reached a peak in September 1929.

*: By last year, family income was 8 percent lower than it had been 11 years earlier, at its peak in 2000, according to inflation-adjusted numbers from the Census Bureau.

: Historians argue about when the Roman Empire began to peak and ultimately decay.

*: There peaketh up a mighty high mount.

*: Dwindle, peak, and pine.

: rfquotek|Shakespeare

*: Clara had pulled a button from a hollyhock spire, and was breaking it to get the seeds.

: The spire of the church rose high above the town.

*: the spire and top of praises

*: In gentle Ladies breste and bounteous race / Of woman kind it fayrest Flowre doth spyre, / And beareth fruit of honour and all chast desyre.

*: It is not so apt to spire up as the other sorts, being more inclined to branch into arms.

: rfquotek|Shenstone

: rfquotek|Dryden

*: When he woke up, about half an hour after, he called it to him again, but Dash only looked sheepish and wagged the tip of his tail.

: ux|en|the tip of ones nose

: ux|en|a tip for an umbrella, a shoe, a gas burner, etc.

: chicken tips over rice, pork tips, marinated alligator tips

*: He dutifully speared a beef tip and chewed it with false gusto.

*: I thinke he thinkes vpon the sauage bull: / Tush, feare not man, weell tip thy hornes with gold, / And all Europa shall reioyce at thee [...].

*: truncheon tipped with iron head

*: Tipped with jet, / Fair ermines spotless as the snows they press.

*: the brief suspended agony of the boat, as it would tip for an instant on the knife-like edge of the sharper waves, that almost seemed threatening to cut it in two [...].

*: I tip my 40 to your memory.

*: As the tip slowly squashes under its own weight, bacteria rot away the organic matter, mainly anaerobically with the generation of methane.

*: When I was a kid I used to love going to the tip.

*: There are two rubbish tips in Rother.

*: Computer collectibles saved from the tip

*: A third rogue tips me by the elbow.

: ux|en|In some cities waiters must be tipped.

*: A half crown tip put the deputys knowledge at my disposal, and I learned that Mr. Bloxam [...] had left for his work at five oclock that morning.

: This copy has too much lead; I prefer less space between the lines.

:* I would have the tower two stories, and goodly leads upon the top. — [[w:Francis Bacon|Bacon]]

: They pumped him full of lead.

: to lead a page; leaded matter

: ux|en|a father leads a child;  a jockey leads a horse with a halter;  a dog leads a blind man

*: If a blind man lead a blind man, both fall down in the ditch.

*: They thrust him out of the city, and led him unto the brow of the hill.

*: In thy right hand lead with thee / The mountain nymph, sweet Liberty.

*: The Lord went before them by day in a pillar of a cloud, to lead them the way.

*: He leadeth me beside the still waters.

*: This thought might lead me through the world’s vain mask. Content, though blind, had I no better guide.

*: Christ took not upon him flesh and blood that he might conquer and rule nations, lead armies, or possess places.

: ux|en|The evidence leads me to believe he is guilty.

*: That we may lead a quiet and peaceable life.

*: Nor thou with shadowd hint confuse / A life that leads melodious days.

*: You remember...the life he used to lead his wife and daughter.

: ux|en|the big sloop led the fleet of yachts;  the Guards led the attack;  Demosthenes leads the orators of all ages

*: As Hesperus, that leads the sun his way.

*: And lo! Ben Adhems name led all the rest.

: ux|en|He led the ace of spades.

: ux|en|The batter always leads off base.

*: He was driven by the necessities of the times, more than led by his own disposition, to any rigor of actions.

*: Silly women, laden with sins, led away by divers lusts.

: ux|en|the path leads to the mill;  gambling leads to other vices

*: The mountain-foot that leads towards Mantua.

: ux|en|The shock led to a change in his behaviour.

:* At the time I speak of, and having a momentary lead, ... I am sure I did my country important service. — w|Edmund Burke

: The runner took his lead from first.

: The investigation stalled when all leads turned out to be dead ends.

: Joe is a great addition to our sales team, he has numerous leads in the paper industry.

: The contestants are all tied; no one has the lead position.

: The company prides itself for staying at the cutting edge of technology.

: a pitchfork with four prongs

: the two prongs of a river

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