|pollari englanniksi||cop, dock, bitt, bollard|
*: Heroin appeared on the streets of our town for the first time, and Innie watched helplessly as his sixteen-year-old brother began taking the train to Harlem to cop smack.
: When caught, he would often cop a vicious blow from his father
: No need to cop an attitude with me, junior.
: I already copped to the murder. What else do you want from me?
: Harold copped to being known as "Dirty Harry".
*: Cop they used to call / The tops of many hills.
*: And vnder neath him his courageous steed, / The fierce Spumador trode them downe like docks [...].
: ux|en|to dock an entail
*: With just the turn of a shoulder she indicated the water front, where, at the end of the dock on which they stood, lay the good ship, Mount Vernon, river packet, the black smoke already pouring from her stacks.
: ux|en|coffee dock
*: On 28 February, for example, a US Navy ship docked in Nampo, the port for Pyongyang, with equipment for joint searches for remains of US soldiers missing from the 1950-1953 Korean War. China may look askance at the US and North Korean militaries working together like this.
*: Pricking holes in the rolled-out pie dough allows the steam to escape while its baking. Without this, the steam would puff up in bubbles and pockets throughout the crust, which would make some parts of the crust cook too quickly and also result in an uneven surface for your filling. Docking is simple. Just roll out your pie dough and lift it into the pan. After pressing it in and shaping the edge, prick it all over with a fork.
: to bitt the cable, in order to fasten it or to slacken it gradually, which is called veering away----