Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas

Kompiuterinis žodynas internete nemokamai

break

Anglų lietuvių žodynas. Žodis break reiškia 1. v (broke; broken ir broke) 1) (su)laužyti; 2) nulaužti (off); 3) atsikratyti; to break oneself of a habit atsikratyti įpročio; 4) (pra) skinti (kelią); 5) švisti; to break down a) sulūžti; b) nuliūsti, blogai nusiteikti;to break in įsilaužti; to break  lietuviškai.

Break tarimas:

  • /breik/

Break audio:

Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:

  • verb-transitive: To cause to separate into pieces suddenly or violently; smash.
  • verb-transitive: To divide into pieces, as by bending or cutting: break crackers for a baby.
  • verb-transitive: To separate into components or parts: broke the work into discrete tasks.
  • verb-transitive: To snap off or detach: broke a twig from the tree.
  • verb-transitive: To fracture a bone of: I broke my leg.
  • verb-transitive: To fracture (a bone): I broke my femur.
  • verb-transitive: To crack without separating into pieces.
  • verb-transitive: To destroy the completeness of (a group of related items): broke the set of books by giving some away.
  • verb-transitive: To exchange for smaller monetary units: break a dollar.
  • verb-transitive: To vary or disrupt the uniformity or continuity of: a plain that was broken by low hills; caught the ball without breaking stride.
  • verb-transitive: Electricity To render (a circuit) inoperative by disruption; open.
  • verb-transitive: To force or make a way through; puncture or penetrate: The blade barely broke the skin.
  • verb-transitive: To part or pierce the surface of: a dolphin breaking water.
  • verb-transitive: To produce (a sweat) copiously on the skin, as from exercise.
  • verb-transitive: To force one's way out of; escape from: break jail.
  • verb-transitive: To make or bring about by cutting or forcing: break a trail through the woods.
  • verb-transitive: To find an opening or flaw in: They couldn't break my alibi.
  • verb-transitive: To find the solution or key to; uncover the basic elements and arrangement of: break a code; break a spy ring.
  • verb-transitive: To make known, as news: break a story.
  • verb-transitive: To surpass or outdo: broke the league's home-run record.
  • verb-transitive: To overcome or put an end to, especially by force or strong opposition: break a deadlock in negotiations; break a strike.
  • verb-transitive: Sports To win a game on (an opponent's service), as in tennis.
  • verb-transitive: To lessen the force or effect of: break a fall.
  • verb-transitive: To render useless or inoperative: We accidentally broke the radio.
  • verb-transitive: To weaken or destroy, as in spirit or health; overwhelm with adversity: "For a hero loves the world till it breaks him” ( William Butler Yeats).
  • verb-transitive: To cause the ruin or failure of (an enterprise, for example): Indiscretion broke both marriage and career.
  • verb-transitive: To reduce in rank; demote.
  • verb-transitive: To cause to be without money or to go into bankruptcy.
  • verb-transitive: To fail to fulfill; cancel: break an engagement.
  • verb-transitive: To fail to conform to; violate: break the speed limit.
  • verb-transitive: Law To invalidate (a will) by judicial action.
  • verb-transitive: To give up (a habit).
  • verb-transitive: To cause to give up a habit: They managed to break themselves of smoking.
  • verb-transitive: To train to obey; tame: The horse was difficult to break.
  • verb-intransitive: To become separated into pieces or fragments.
  • verb-intransitive: To become cracked or split.
  • verb-intransitive: To become fractured: His arm broke from the fall.
  • verb-intransitive: To become unusable or inoperative: The television broke.
  • verb-intransitive: To give way; collapse: The scaffolding broke during the storm.
  • verb-intransitive: To burst: The blister broke.
  • verb-intransitive: To intrude: They broke in upon our conversation.
  • verb-intransitive: To filter in or penetrate: Sunlight broke into the room.
  • verb-intransitive: To scatter or disperse; part: The clouds broke after the storm.
  • verb-intransitive: Games To make the opening shot that scatters the grouped balls in billiards or pool.
  • verb-intransitive: Sports To separate from a clinch in boxing.
  • verb-intransitive: Sports To win a game on the opponent's service, as in tennis: broke twice in the first set.
  • verb-intransitive: To move away or escape suddenly: broke from his grip and ran off.
  • verb-intransitive: To come forth or begin from a state of latency; come into being or emerge: A storm was breaking over Miami. Crocuses broke from the soil.
  • verb-intransitive: To emerge above the surface of water.
  • verb-intransitive: To become known or noticed: The big story broke on Friday.
  • verb-intransitive: To change direction or move suddenly: The quarterback broke to the left to avoid a tackler.
  • verb-intransitive: Baseball To curve near or over the plate: The pitch broke away from the batter.
  • verb-intransitive: To change suddenly from one tone quality or musical register to another: His voice broke into a falsetto.
  • verb-intransitive: Linguistics To undergo breaking.
  • verb-intransitive: To change to a gait different from the one set. Used of a horse.
  • verb-intransitive: To interrupt or cease an activity: We'll break for coffee at ten.
  • verb-intransitive: To discontinue an association, an agreement, or a relationship: The partners broke over a financial matter. One hates to break with an old friend.
  • verb-intransitive: To diminish or discontinue abruptly: The fever is breaking.
  • verb-intransitive: To diminish in or lose physical or spiritual strength; weaken or succumb: Their good cheer broke after repeated setbacks.
  • verb-intransitive: To decrease sharply in value or quantity: Stock prices broke when the firm suddenly announced layoffs.
  • verb-intransitive: To come to an end: The cold spell broke yesterday.
  • verb-intransitive: To collapse or crash into surf or spray: waves that were breaking along the shore.
  • verb-intransitive: Informal To take place or happen; proceed: Things have been breaking well for them.
  • verb-intransitive: To engage in breaking; break dance.
  • noun: The act or an occurrence of breaking.
  • noun: The result of breaking, as a crack, separation, or opening: a break in the clouds.
  • noun: The beginning or emergence of something: the break of day
  • noun: A sudden movement; a dash: The dog made a break toward the open field.
  • noun: An escape: a prison break.
  • noun: An interruption or a disruption in continuity or regularity: television programming without commercial breaks.
  • noun: A pause or interval, as from work: a coffee break.
  • noun: A sudden or marked change: a break in the weather.
  • noun: A violation: a security break.
  • noun: An often sudden piece of luck, especially good luck: finally got the big break in life.
  • noun: Informal An allowance or indulgence; accommodating treatment: The boss gave me a break because I'd been sick.
  • noun: Informal A favorable price or reduction: a tax break for charitable contributions.
  • noun: A severing of ties: made a break with the past; a break between the two families.
  • noun: Informal A faux pas.
  • noun: A sudden decline in prices.
  • noun: A caesura.
  • noun: Printing The space between two paragraphs.
  • noun: Printing A series of three dots ( . . . ) used to indicate an omission in a text.
  • noun: Printing The place where a word is or should be divided at the end of a line.
  • noun: Electricity Interruption of a flow of current.
  • noun: Geology A marked change in topography such as a fault or deep valley.
  • noun: Nautical The point of discontinuity between two levels on the deck of a ship.
  • noun: Music The point at which one register or tonal quality changes to another.
  • noun: Music The change itself.
  • noun: Music A solo jazz cadenza that is played during the pause between the regular phrases or choruses of a melody or that serves as an introduction to a more extended solo.
  • noun: A change in a horse's gait to one different from that set by the rider.
  • noun: Sports The swerving of a ball from a straight path of flight, as in baseball or cricket.
  • noun: Sports The beginning of a race.
  • noun: Sports A fast break.
  • noun: Sports A rush toward the goal, as in hockey, by offense players in control of the puck or ball, often against fewer defenders: a three-on-one break.
  • noun: Sports The separation after a clinch in boxing.
  • noun: Games The opening shot that scatters the grouped balls in billiards or pool.
  • noun: Games A run or unbroken series of successful shots, as in billiards or croquet.
  • noun: Sports & Games Failure to score a strike or a spare in a given bowling frame.
  • noun: Sports A service break.
  • noun: A high horse-drawn carriage with four wheels.
  • noun: Break dancing.
  • phrasal-verb: break away To separate or detach oneself, as from a group.
  • phrasal-verb: break away To move rapidly away from or ahead of a group: The cyclist broke away from the pack.
  • phrasal-verb: break away To discontinue customary practice.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To cause to collapse; destroy: break down a partition; broke down our resolve.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To become or cause to become distressed or upset.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To have a physical or mental collapse.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To give up resistance; give way: prejudices that break down slowly.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To fail to function; cease to be useful, effective, or operable: The elevator broke down.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To render or become weak or ineffective: Opposition to the king's rule gradually broke down his authority.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To divide into or consider in parts; analyze.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To be divisible; admit of analysis: The population breaks down into three main groups.
  • phrasal-verb: break down To decompose or cause to decompose chemically.
  • phrasal-verb: break down Electricity To undergo a breakdown.
  • phrasal-verb: break in To train or adapt for a purpose.
  • phrasal-verb: break in To loosen or soften with use: break in new shoes.
  • phrasal-verb: break in To enter premises forcibly or illegally: a prowler who was trying to break in.
  • phrasal-verb: break in To interrupt a conversation or discussion.
  • phrasal-verb: break in To intrude.
  • phrasal-verb: break in To begin an activity or undertaking: The Senator broke in during the war years.
  • phrasal-verb: break into To interrupt: "No one would have dared to break into his abstraction” ( Alan Paton).
  • phrasal-verb: break into To begin suddenly: The horse broke into a wild gallop. The child broke into a flood of tears.
  • phrasal-verb: break into To enter (a field of activity): broke into broadcast journalism at an early age.
  • phrasal-verb: break off To separate or become separated, as by twisting or tearing.
  • phrasal-verb: break off To stop suddenly, as in speaking.
  • phrasal-verb: break off To discontinue (a relationship).
  • phrasal-verb: break off To cease to be friendly.
  • phrasal-verb: break out To become affected with a skin eruption, such as pimples.
  • phrasal-verb: break out To develop suddenly and forcefully: Fighting broke out in the prison cells.
  • phrasal-verb: break out To ready for action or use: Break out the rifles!
  • phrasal-verb: break out To bring forth for consumption: Let's break out the champagne.
  • phrasal-verb: break out To emerge or escape.
  • phrasal-verb: break out To be separable or classifiable into categories, as data.
  • phrasal-verb: break out To isolate (information) from a large body of data.
  • phrasal-verb: break through To make a sudden, quick advance, as through an obstruction.
  • phrasal-verb: break up To separate or be separated into pieces: She broke up a chocolate bar. The river ice finally broke up.
  • phrasal-verb: break up To interrupt the uniformity or continuity of: An impromptu visit broke up the long afternoon.
  • phrasal-verb: break up To scatter; disperse: The crowd broke up after the game.
  • phrasal-verb: break up To cease to function or cause to stop functioning as an organized unit or group: His jazz band broke up. The new CEO broke up the corporation.
  • phrasal-verb: break up To bring or come to an end: Guards broke up the fight. They argued, and their friendship broke up.
  • phrasal-verb: break up Informal To burst or cause to burst into laughter.
  • idiom: break a leg Used to wish someone, such as an actor, success in a performance.
  • idiom: break bread To eat together.
  • idiom: break camp To pack up equipment and leave a campsite.
  • idiom: break cover To emerge from a protected location or hiding place: The platoon broke cover and headed down the road.
  • idiom: break even To gain an amount equal to that invested, as in a commercial venture.
  • idiom: break ground To begin a new construction project.
  • idiom: break ground To advance beyond previous achievements.
  • idiom: break new ground To advance beyond previous achievements: broke new ground in the field of computers.
  • idiom: break (one's) neck To make the utmost possible effort.
  • idiom: rank To fall into disorder, as a formation of soldiers.
  • idiom: rank To fail to conform to a prevailing or expected pattern or order: "Architectural experts have criticized the plaza in the past because it breaks rank with the distinctive façades of neighboring Fifth Avenue blocks, whose buildings are flush with the sidewalk” ( Sharon Churcher).
  • idiom: break (someone's) heart To disappoint or dispirit someone severely.
  • idiom: break the bank To require more money than is available.
  • idiom: break the ice To make a start.
  • idiom: break the ice To relax a tense or unduly formal atmosphere or social situation.
  • idiom: break wind To expel intestinal gas.


Lietuviškos reikšmės:

  • nulaužti (off)
  • atsikratyti
  • to break oneself of a habit atsikratyti įpročio
  • (pra) skinti (kelią)
  • švisti
  • to break down a) sulūžti
  • to break in įsilaužti
  • to break
  • broken ir broke)
  • (su)laužyti
  • blogai nusiteikti
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abruptness

/ə'brʌptnis/
Anglų lietuvių žodynas. Ką reiškia žodis abruptness lietuviškai?
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