Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas

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Anglų lietuvių žodynas. Žodis cut reiškia 1. v (cut) 1) (per) pjauti; įsipjauti; 2) kirsti; 3) (su)kirpti (pvz., suknelę); 4) pereiti (gatvę); kirstis (apie teises); 5) sumažinti (kainą); sutrumpinti; 6) įžeisti, ignoruoti;to cut smb dead apsimesti nepažįstant ko nors; 7) praleisti; to cut a lect lietuviškai.

Cut tarimas:

  • /kʌt/

Cut audio:

Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:

  • verb-transitive: To penetrate with a sharp edge; strike a narrow opening in.
  • verb-transitive: To separate into parts with or as if with a sharp-edged instrument; sever: cut cloth with scissors.
  • verb-transitive: To sever the edges or ends of; shorten: cut one's hair.
  • verb-transitive: To mow, reap, or harvest: cut grain; cut grass.
  • verb-transitive: To fell by sawing; hew.
  • verb-transitive: To have (a new tooth) grow through the gums.
  • verb-transitive: To form or shape by severing or incising: a doll that was cut from paper.
  • verb-transitive: To form or shape by grinding: cut a diamond.
  • verb-transitive: To form by penetrating, probing, or digging: cut a trench.
  • verb-transitive: To exhibit the appearance or give the impression of: cuts a fine figure on the dance floor.
  • verb-transitive: To separate from a main body; detach: cut a limb from a tree.
  • verb-transitive: To separate from a group: cut a calf from a herd.
  • verb-transitive: To discharge from a group or number: had to cut six players from the team.
  • verb-transitive: To pass through or across; cross: a sailboat cutting the water.
  • verb-transitive: Games To divide (a deck of cards) into two parts, as in completing a shuffle or in exposing a card at random.
  • verb-transitive: To reduce the size, extent, or duration of; curtail or shorten: cut a payroll; cut a budget; cut the cooking time in half.
  • verb-transitive: To remove or delete: cut a line from a poem.
  • verb-transitive: Computer Science To remove (a segment) from a document or graphics file for storage in a buffer.
  • verb-transitive: To lessen the strength of; dilute: cut whiskey with water.
  • verb-transitive: To dissolve by breaking down the fat of: Soap cuts grease.
  • verb-transitive: To injure the feelings of; hurt keenly.
  • verb-transitive: To refuse to speak to or recognize; snub: cut me dead at the party.
  • verb-transitive: To fail to attend purposely: cut a class.
  • verb-transitive: Informal To cease; stop: cut the noise; cut an engine.
  • verb-transitive: Sports To strike (a ball) so that it spins in a reverse direction.
  • verb-transitive: To perform: cut a caper.
  • verb-transitive: To make out and issue: cut a check to cover travel expenses.
  • verb-transitive: Slang To be able to manage; handle successfully: couldn't cut the long hours anymore.
  • verb-transitive: To stop filming (a movie scene).
  • verb-transitive: To record a performance on (a phonograph record or other medium).
  • verb-transitive: To make a recording of.
  • verb-transitive: To edit (film or recording tape).
  • verb-transitive: Vulgar Slang To expel (a discharge of intestinal gas).
  • verb-intransitive: To make an incision or a separation: Cut along the dotted line.
  • verb-intransitive: To allow incision or severing: Butter cuts easily.
  • verb-intransitive: To function as a sharp-edged instrument.
  • verb-intransitive: To remove part of something, such as a text or film.
  • verb-intransitive: Computer Science To remove a part of a document or graphics file and store it in a buffer.
  • verb-intransitive: To grow through the gums. Used of teeth.
  • verb-intransitive: To injure someone's feelings: a remark that cut without mercy.
  • verb-intransitive: To change direction abruptly: Cut to the left at the next intersection.
  • verb-intransitive: To go directly and often hastily: cut across a field.
  • verb-intransitive: Games To divide a pack of cards into two parts, especially in order to make a chance decision or selection.
  • verb-intransitive: To make an abrupt change of image or sound, as in filming: cut from one shot to another.
  • verb-intransitive: To be very astute and penetrating: an analysis that cuts deep.
  • noun: The act of cutting.
  • noun: The result of cutting, especially an opening or wound made by a sharp edge.
  • noun: A part that has been cut from a main body: a cut of beef; a cut of cloth.
  • noun: A passage made by digging or probing.
  • noun: The elimination or removal of a part: a cut in a speech.
  • noun: A reduction: a cut in salary.
  • noun: Sports The remainder of contestants in a competition, especially in golf, after some have been eliminated: did very well but still missed the cut.
  • noun: The style in which a garment is cut: a suit of traditional cut.
  • noun: A haircut.
  • noun: Informal A portion of profits or earnings; a share.
  • noun: A wounding remark; an insult.
  • noun: An unexcused absence, as from school or a class.
  • noun: A step in a scale of value or quality; degree: a cut above the average.
  • noun: Printing An engraved block or plate.
  • noun: Printing A print made from such a block.
  • noun: Sports A stroke that causes a ball to spin in a reverse direction.
  • noun: Baseball A swing of a bat.
  • noun: Games The act of dividing a deck of cards into two parts, as before dealing.
  • noun: One of the objects used in drawing lots.
  • noun: An abrupt change of image or sound, as between shots in a film.
  • noun: A transition from one scene to another in a film, video, or television program.
  • noun: A movie at a given stage in its editing: approved the final cut for distribution.
  • noun: A single selection of music from a recording, especially a phonograph recording.
  • adjective: Having the ends or edges cut: admired his newly cut hair.
  • adjective: Having been cut or clipped off: cut grass that blew in the wind.
  • adjective: Printing Having the page edge slit or trimmed. Used of a book.
  • adjective: Ground to a specific shape: cut gemstones.
  • adjective: Slang Circumcised. Used of a man or boy.
  • phrasal-verb: cut back To shorten by cutting; prune.
  • phrasal-verb: cut back To reduce or decrease: cut back production.
  • phrasal-verb: cut down To kill or strike down.
  • phrasal-verb: cut down To alter by removing extra or additional fittings: cut down a car for racing.
  • phrasal-verb: cut down To reduce the amount taken or used: cutting down on one's intake of rich foods.
  • phrasal-verb: cut in To move into a line of people or things out of turn.
  • phrasal-verb: cut in To interrupt: During the debate my opponent kept cutting in.
  • phrasal-verb: cut in To interrupt a dancing couple in order to dance with one of them.
  • phrasal-verb: cut in To connect or become connected into an electrical circuit.
  • phrasal-verb: cut in To mix in with or as if with cutting motions: Measure out the flour and use a pair of knives to cut the shortening in.
  • phrasal-verb: cut in To include, especially among those profiting.
  • phrasal-verb: cut off To separate from others; isolate.
  • phrasal-verb: cut off To stop suddenly; discontinue.
  • phrasal-verb: cut off To shut off; bar.
  • phrasal-verb: cut off To interrupt the course or passage of: The infielder cut off the throw to the plate.
  • phrasal-verb: cut off To interrupt or break the line of communication of: The telephone operator cut us off.
  • phrasal-verb: cut off To disinherit: cut their heirs off without a cent.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out To remove by or as if by cutting.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out To form or shape by or as if by cutting.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out To take the place of; supplant.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out To suit or fit by nature: I'm not cut out to be a hero.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out To assign beforehand or by necessity; predetermine: We've got our work cut out for us.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out To deprive: felt cut out of all the fun.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out To stop; cease.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out Informal To depart hastily.
  • phrasal-verb: cut out Chiefly Southern U.S. To turn off (a light or television set).
  • phrasal-verb: cut up Informal To behave in a playful, comic, or boisterous way; clown.
  • phrasal-verb: cut up Informal To criticize severely.
  • idiom: cut a fat hog Texas To take on more than one is able to accomplish: "Boy, has he cut a fat hog, as they say down home” ( Hughes Rudd).
  • idiom: cut a wide swath To make a big display; draw much attention.
  • idiom: cut both ways To have both favorable and unfavorable results or implications.
  • idiom: cut corners To do something in the easiest or most inexpensive way.
  • idiom: cut down to size To deflate the self-importance of.
  • idiom: cut it Informal To perform up to expectations or a required standard; be acceptable.
  • idiom: cut loose To speak or act without restraint: cut loose with a string of curses.
  • idiom: cut no ice To make no effect or impression: an objection that cut no ice with management.
  • idiom: cut off (one's) nose to spite (one's) face To injure oneself in taking revenge against another.
  • idiom: cut (one's) losses To withdraw from a losing situation.
  • idiom: cut (one's) teeth on To learn or do as a beginner or at the start of one's career.
  • idiom: cut short To stop before the end; abbreviate.
  • idiom: cut the cheese Vulgar Slang To expel intestinal gas.
  • idiom: cut the mustard To perform up to expectations or to a required standard.
  • idiom: cut to the chase To get to the matter at hand.

Lietuviškos reikšmės:

  • įsipjauti
  • kirsti
  • pereiti (gatvę)
  • kirstis (apie teises)
  • sumažinti (kainą)
  • sutrumpinti
  • to cut smb dead apsimesti nepažįstant ko nors
  • praleisti
  • to cut a lect
  • (cut)
  • (per) pjauti
  • (su)kirpti (pvz.
  • įžeisti
  • ignoruoti
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