Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas

Kompiuterinis žodynas internete nemokamai


Foot tarimas:

  • /fut/

Foot audio:

Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:

  • noun: The lower extremity of the vertebrate leg that is in direct contact with the ground in standing or walking.
  • noun: A structure used for locomotion or attachment in an invertebrate animal, such as the muscular organ extending from the ventral side of a mollusk.
  • noun: Something suggestive of a foot in position or function, especially:
  • noun: The lowest part; the bottom: the foot of a mountain; the foot of a page.
  • noun: The end opposite the head, top, or front: the foot of a bed; the foot of a parade.
  • noun: The termination of the leg of a piece of furniture, especially when shaped or modeled.
  • noun: The part of a sewing machine that holds down and guides the cloth.
  • noun: Nautical The lower edge of a sail.
  • noun: Printing The part of a type body that forms the sides of the groove at the base.
  • noun: Botany The base of the sporophyte in mosses and liverworts.
  • noun: The inferior part or rank: at the foot of the class.
  • noun: The part of a stocking or high-topped boot that encloses the foot.
  • noun: A manner of moving; a step: walks with a light foot.
  • noun: Speed or momentum, as in a race: "the only other Democrats who've demonstrated any foot till now” ( Michael Kramer).
  • noun: Foot soldiers; infantry.
  • noun: A unit of poetic meter consisting of stressed and unstressed syllables in any of various set combinations. For example, an iambic foot has an unstressed followed by a stressed syllable.
  • noun: A unit of length in the U.S. Customary and British Imperial systems equal to 12 inches (0.3048 meter). See Table at measurement.
  • noun: Sediment that forms during the refining of oil and other liquids; dregs.
  • verb-intransitive: To go on foot; walk. Often used with it: When their car broke down, they had to foot it the rest of the way.
  • verb-intransitive: To dance. Often used with it: "We foot it all the night/weaving olden dances” ( William Butler Yeats).
  • verb-intransitive: Nautical To make headway; sail.
  • verb-transitive: To go by foot over, on, or through; tread.
  • verb-transitive: To execute the steps of (a dance).
  • verb-transitive: To add up (a column of numbers) and write the sum at the bottom; total: footed up the bill.
  • verb-transitive: To pay; defray: footed the expense of their children's education.
  • verb-transitive: To provide (a stocking, for example) with a foot.
  • idiom: at (someone's) feet Enchanted or fascinated by another.
  • idiom: best foot forward A favorable initial impression: He always has his best foot forward when speaking to his constituents. Put your best foot forward during an employment interview.
  • idiom: feet of clay An underlying weakness or fault: "They discovered to their vast discomfiture that their idol had feet of clay, after placing him upon a pedestal” ( James Joyce).
  • idiom: foot in the door Slang An initial point of or opportunity for entry.
  • idiom: foot in the door Slang A first step in working toward a goal.
  • idiom: get (one's) feet wet To start a new activity or job.
  • idiom: have one foot in the grave Informal To be on the verge of death, as from illness or severe trauma.
  • idiom: have (one's) feet on the ground To be sensible and practical about one's situation.
  • idiom: on (one's) feet Standing up: The crowd was on its feet for the last ten seconds.
  • idiom: on (one's) feet Fully recovered, as after an illness or convalescence: The patient is on her feet again.
  • idiom: on (one's) feet In a sound or stable operating condition: put the business back on its feet after years of mismanagement.
  • idiom: on (one's) feet In an impromptu situation; extemporaneously: "Politicians provide easy targets for grammatical nitpickers because they have to think on their feet” ( Springfield MA Morning Union).
  • idiom: on the right foot In an auspicious manner: The project started off on the right foot but soon ran into difficulties.
  • idiom: on the wrong foot In an inauspicious manner: The project started off on the wrong foot.

Lietuviškos reikšmės:

  • on foota) pėsčias
  • pradėtas
  • leistis
  • light (heavy) feet lengvi (sunkūs) žingsniai
  • to keep one's feet išsilaikyti (pvz., ant ledo)
  • to find one's feet a) atsistoti ant kojų
  • tapti savarankiškam
  • pėda (30, 48 cm)
  • (pl feet)
  • koja
  • pėda
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