Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas

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Anglų lietuvių žodynas. Žodis come reiškia 1. v (came; come); ateiti, atvykti, atvažiuoti; the life to come būsimas gyvenimas; years to come ateitis; to come and see aplankyti; to come in sight pasirodyti (akiratyje); to come naturallengvai sektis; to come right prieiti prie tvarkos; to come about lietuviškai.

Come tarimas:

  • /kʌm/

Come audio:

Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:

  • verb-intransitive: To advance toward the speaker or toward a specified place; approach: Come to me.
  • verb-intransitive: To advance in a specified manner: The children came reluctantly when I insisted.
  • verb-intransitive: To make progress; advance: a former drug addict who has come a long way.
  • verb-intransitive: To fare: How are things coming today? They're coming fine.
  • verb-intransitive: To reach a particular point in a series or as a result of orderly progression: At last we came to the chapter on ergonomics.
  • verb-intransitive: To arrive, as in due course: Dawn comes at 5 A.M. in June.
  • verb-intransitive: To move into view; appear: The moon came over the horizon.
  • verb-intransitive: To occur in time; take place: The game will be played tomorrow, come rain or shine.
  • verb-intransitive: To arrive at a particular result or end: come to an understanding.
  • verb-intransitive: To arrive at or reach a particular state or condition: Come to your senses!
  • verb-intransitive: To move or be brought to a particular position: The convoy came to an abrupt halt.
  • verb-intransitive: To extend; reach: water that came to my waist.
  • verb-intransitive: To have priority; rank: My work comes first.
  • verb-intransitive: To happen as a result: This mess comes of your carelessness.
  • verb-intransitive: To fall to one: No good can come of this.
  • verb-intransitive: To occur in the mind: A good idea just came to me.
  • verb-intransitive: To issue forth: A cry came from the frightened child.
  • verb-intransitive: To be derived; originate: Oaks come from acorns.
  • verb-intransitive: To be descended: They come from a good family.
  • verb-intransitive: To be within a given range or spectrum of reference or application: This stipulation comes within the terms of your contract.
  • verb-intransitive: To be a native or resident: My friend comes from Chicago.
  • verb-intransitive: To add up to a certain amount: Expenses came to more than income.
  • verb-intransitive: To become: The knot came loose. This is a dream that has come true.
  • verb-intransitive: To turn out to be: A good education doesn't come cheap.
  • verb-intransitive: To be available or obtainable: shoes that come in all sizes.
  • verb-intransitive: Vulgar Slang To experience orgasm.
  • noun: Vulgar Slang Semen ejaculated during orgasm.
  • phrasal-verb: come about To take place; happen.
  • phrasal-verb: come about To turn around.
  • phrasal-verb: come about Nautical To change tack.
  • phrasal-verb: come across To meet or find by chance: came across my old college roommate in town today.
  • phrasal-verb: come across To do what is wanted.
  • phrasal-verb: come across To pay over money that is demanded: came across with the check.
  • phrasal-verb: come across To give an impression: "He comes across as a very sincere, religious individual” ( William L. Clay).
  • phrasal-verb: come along To make advances to a goal; progress: Things are coming along fine.
  • phrasal-verb: come along To go with someone else who takes the lead: I'll come along on the hike.
  • phrasal-verb: come along To show up; appear: Don't take the first offer that comes along.
  • phrasal-verb: around To recover, revive: fainted but soon came around.
  • phrasal-verb: around To change one's opinion or position: You'll come around after you hear the whole story.
  • phrasal-verb: come at To obtain; get: come at an education through study.
  • phrasal-verb: come at To rush at; attack.
  • phrasal-verb: come back To return to or regain past success after a period of misfortune.
  • phrasal-verb: come back To retort; reply: came back with a sharp riposte.
  • phrasal-verb: come back To recur to the memory: It's all coming back to me now.
  • phrasal-verb: come between To cause to be in conflict or estrangement.
  • phrasal-verb: come by To gain possession of; acquire: Mortgages are hard to come by.
  • phrasal-verb: come by To pay a visit.
  • phrasal-verb: come down To lose wealth or position: He has really come down in the world.
  • phrasal-verb: come down To pass or be handed down by tradition: customs that come down from colonial times.
  • phrasal-verb: come down To be handed down from a higher authority: An indictment finally came down.
  • phrasal-verb: come down Slang To happen; occur: What's coming down tonight?
  • phrasal-verb: come down Slang To experience diminishing effects of a recreational or hallucinogenic drug.
  • phrasal-verb: come in To arrive: Fall clothes will be coming in soon.
  • phrasal-verb: come in To become available for use: New weather information just came in.
  • phrasal-verb: come in To start producing. Used of an oil well.
  • phrasal-verb: come in To arrive among those who finish a contest or race: came in fifth.
  • phrasal-verb: come in To perform or function in a particular way: A food processor comes in handy.
  • phrasal-verb: come in To reply in a specified manner to a call or signal: The pilot's voice came in loud and clear.
  • phrasal-verb: come in To take on a specified role: When editorial review commences, that's where you come in.
  • phrasal-verb: come into To acquire, especially as an inheritance: She came into a fortune on her 21st birthday.
  • phrasal-verb: come off To happen; occur: The trip came off on schedule.
  • phrasal-verb: come off To acquit oneself: She is sure to come off badly if challenged to explain.
  • phrasal-verb: come off To turn out to be successful: a party that came off.
  • phrasal-verb: come on To convey a particular personal image: comes on as an old-fashioned reactionary.
  • phrasal-verb: come on Slang To show sexual interest in someone: trying to come on to me during the party.
  • phrasal-verb: come on To progress or advance in increments: Darkness came on after seven.
  • phrasal-verb: come on To begin in small increments or by degrees: Sleet came on after one o'clock.
  • phrasal-verb: come on To hurry up; move rapidly. Often used in the imperative: Would you please come on! We'll be late!
  • phrasal-verb: come on To stop an inappropriate behavior; abandon a position or an attitude; be obliging. Used chiefly in the imperative: You've used the same feeble excuse for weeks. Come on!
  • phrasal-verb: come out To become known: The whole story came out at the trial.
  • phrasal-verb: come out To be issued or brought out: The author's new book just came out.
  • phrasal-verb: come out To make a formal social debut: She came out at age 18 in New York City.
  • phrasal-verb: come out To end up; result: Everything came out wrong.
  • phrasal-verb: come out To declare oneself publicly: The governor came out in favor of tax breaks.
  • phrasal-verb: come out To reveal that one is a gay man, a lesbian, or a bisexual.
  • phrasal-verb: come over To change sides, as in a controversy.
  • phrasal-verb: come over To pay a casual visit.
  • phrasal-verb: come through To do what is required or anticipated: I asked for their help, and they came through.
  • phrasal-verb: come through To become manifest: The parents' tenderness comes through in their facial expressions.
  • phrasal-verb: come through To be communicated: The coach's displeasure came through loud and clear.
  • phrasal-verb: come to To recover consciousness: The fainting victim came to.
  • phrasal-verb: come to To bring the bow into the wind.
  • phrasal-verb: come to To anchor.
  • phrasal-verb: come up To manifest itself; arise: The question never came up.
  • phrasal-verb: come up To rise above the horizon: The sun came up.
  • phrasal-verb: come up To rise, as in status or rank: a general who came up from the ranks.
  • phrasal-verb: come up To draw near; approach: came up and said hello.
  • phrasal-verb: come upon To discover or meet by accident.
  • phrasal-verb: come with Informal To accompany someone; go along: I'm going to the store; do you want to come with?
  • idiom: come a cropper To fail utterly.
  • idiom: come again Used as a request to repeat what was said.
  • idiom: come clean To confess all.
  • idiom: come down on To punish, oppose, or reprimand severely and often with force: a district attorney who came down hard on drug dealers.
  • idiom: come down to To confront or deal with forthrightly: When you come right down to it, you have to admit I'm correct.
  • idiom: come down to To amount to in essence: It comes down to this: the man is a cheat.
  • idiom: come down with To become sick with (an illness): came down with the flu.
  • idiom: come in for To receive; be subjected to: came in for harsh criticism.
  • idiom: come into (one's) own To get possession of what belongs to one.
  • idiom: come into (one's) own To obtain rightful recognition or prosperity: a concert pianist who has at last come into his own.
  • idiom: come off it Slang To stop acting or speaking foolishly or pretentiously. Often used in the imperative.
  • idiom: come out with To put into words; say: always comes out with the truth.
  • idiom: come out with To reveal publicly: came out with a new tax package.
  • idiom: come to blows To begin a physical fight.
  • idiom: come to grief To meet with disaster; fail.
  • idiom: come to grips with To confront squarely and attempt to deal decisively with: "He had to come to grips with the proposition” ( Louis Auchincloss).
  • idiom: light To be clearly revealed or disclosed: "A further problem . . . came to light last summer as a result of post-flight inspections” ( John Noble Wilford).
  • idiom: come to terms To confront squarely and come to understand fully and objectively: "He attempts to come to terms with his own early experiences . . . and with his father, a con man of extravagant dimensions” ( Peter S. Prescott).
  • idiom: come to terms To reach mutual agreement: The warring factions have at last come to terms.
  • idiom: come true To happen as predicted: My fondest dreams have at last come true.
  • idiom: come up against To encounter, especially a difficulty or major problem.
  • idiom: come up with To bring forth, discover, or produce: came up with a cure for the disease.

Lietuviškos reikšmės:

  • came
  • come)
  • the life to come būsimas gyvenimas
  • years to come ateitis
  • to come and see aplankyti
  • to come in sight pasirodyti (akiratyje)
  • to come naturallengvai sektis
  • to come right prieiti prie tvarkos
  • to come about
  • ateiti
  • atvykti
  • atvažiuoti
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