Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas
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Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:
- verb-transitive: To give permission or opportunity to; allow: I let them borrow the car. The inheritance let us finally buy a house. See Usage Note at
- verb-transitive: To cause to; make: Let the news be known.
- verb-transitive: Used as an auxiliary in the imperative to express a command, request, or proposal: Let's finish the job! Let x equal y.
- verb-transitive: Used as an auxiliary in the imperative to express a warning or threat: Just let her try!
- verb-transitive: To permit to enter, proceed, or depart: let the dog in.
- verb-transitive: To release from or as if from confinement: let the air out of the balloon; let out a yelp.
- verb-transitive: To rent or lease: let rooms.
- verb-transitive: To award, especially after bids have been submitted: let the construction job to a new firm.
- verb-intransitive: To become rented or leased.
- verb-intransitive: To be or become assigned, as to a contractor.
- phrasal-verb: let down To cause to come down gradually; lower: let down the sails.
- phrasal-verb: let down To withdraw support from; forsake.
- phrasal-verb: let down To fail to meet the expectations of; disappoint.
- phrasal-verb: let on To allow to be known; admit: Don't let on that you know me.
- phrasal-verb: let on To pretend.
- phrasal-verb: let out To come to a close; end: School let out early. The play let out at 11 P.M.
- phrasal-verb: let out To make known; reveal: Who let that story out?
- phrasal-verb: let out To increase the size of (a garment, for example): let out a coat.
- phrasal-verb: let up To slow down; diminish: didn't let up in their efforts.
- phrasal-verb: let up To come to a stop; cease: The rain let up.
- idiom: let alone Not to mention; much less: "Their ancestors had been dirt poor and never saw royalty, let alone hung around with them” ( Garrison Keillor).
- idiom: let go To cease to employ; dismiss: had to let 20 workers go.
- idiom: let off on Informal To cause to diminish, as in pressure; ease up on: Let off on the gas so that we do not exceed the speed limit.
- idiom: let (one's) hair down To drop one's reserve or inhibitions.
- idiom: let (someone) have it Informal To beat, strike, or shoot at someone.
- idiom: let (someone) have it Informal To scold or punish.
- idiom: let (someone) in on To reveal (a secret) to someone: They finally let me in on their plans.
- idiom: let (someone) in on To allow someone to participate in (something).
- idiom: let up on To be or become more lenient with: Why don't you let up on the poor child?
- noun: Something that hinders; an obstacle: free to investigate without let or hindrance.
- noun: Sports An invalid stroke in tennis and other net games that requires a replay.
- verb-transitive: Archaic To hinder or obstruct.
- let us