Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas
Kompiuterinis žodynas internete nemokamai
Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:
- noun: The solid surface of the earth.
- noun: The floor of a body of water, especially the sea.
- noun: Soil; earth: level the ground for a lawn.
- noun: An area of land designated for a particular purpose. Often used in the plural: a burial ground; parade grounds.
- noun: The land surrounding or forming part of a house or another building. Often used in the plural: a guesthouse on the grounds of the mansion.
- noun: An area or a position that is contested in or as if in battle: The soldiers held their ground against the enemy. Character witnesses helped the defendant stand her ground in the trial.
- noun: Something that serves as a foundation or means of attachment for something else: a ground of white paint under the mural.
- noun: A surrounding area; a background.
- noun: The foundation for an argument, a belief, or an action; a basis. Often used in the plural.
- noun: The underlying condition prompting an action; a cause. Often used in the plural: grounds for suspicion; a ground for divorce. See Synonyms at
- noun: An area of reference or discussion; a subject: The professor covered new ground in every lecture.
- noun: The sediment at or from the bottom of a liquid: coffee grounds.
- noun: Electricity A large conducting body, such as the earth or an electric circuit connected to the earth, used as an arbitrary zero of potential.
- noun: Electricity A conducting object, such as a wire, that is connected to such a position of zero potential.
- verb-transitive: To place on or cause to touch the ground.
- verb-transitive: To provide a basis for (a theory, for example); justify.
- verb-transitive: To supply with basic information; instruct in fundamentals.
- verb-transitive: To prevent (an aircraft or a pilot) from flying.
- verb-transitive: Informal To restrict (someone) especially to a certain place as a punishment.
- verb-transitive: Electricity To connect (an electric circuit) to a ground.
- verb-transitive: Nautical To run (a vessel) aground.
- verb-transitive: Baseball To hit (a ball) onto the ground.
- verb-transitive: Football To throw (a ball) to the ground in order to stop play and avoid being tackled behind the line of scrimmage.
- verb-intransitive: To touch or reach the ground.
- verb-intransitive: Baseball To hit a ground ball: grounded to the second baseman.
- verb-intransitive: Nautical To run aground.
- phrasal-verb: ground out Baseball To be put out by hitting a ground ball that is fielded and thrown to first base.
- idiom: drive To belabor (an issue or a subject).
- idiom: from the ground up From the most basic level to the highest level; completely: designed the house from the ground up; learned the family business from the ground up.
- idiom: off the ground Under way, as if in flight: Because of legal difficulties, the construction project never got off the ground.
- idiom: on (one's) own ground In a situation where one has knowledge or competence: a sculptor back on her own ground after experiments with painting.
- idiom: on the ground At a place that is exciting, interesting, or important.
- idiom: to ground Into a den or burrow: a fox going to ground.
- idiom: to ground Into hiding.
- verb: Past tense and past participle of
- I pt ir pp iš grind
- sodybinis sklypas
- dugnas (apie jūrą)
- užplaukti ant seklumos
- ground glass šlifuotas stiklas II