Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas

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Anglų lietuvių žodynas. Žodis put reiškia v (put) 1) (pa)dėti, (pa)statyti; to put to bedpaguldyti miegoti; to put in order sutvarkyti; to put one at his ease įgalinti ką laisvai jaustis; to put one in charge of paskirti ką atsakingu; to put into one's head įteigti, į(si)kalbėti; to put into shap lietuviškai.

Put tarimas:

  • /put/

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Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:

  • verb-transitive: To place in a specified location; set: She put the books on the table.
  • verb-transitive: To cause to be in a specified condition: His gracious manners put me at ease.
  • verb-transitive: To cause (one) to undergo something; subject: The interrogators put the prisoner to torture.
  • verb-transitive: To assign; attribute: They put a false interpretation on events.
  • verb-transitive: To estimate: We put the time at five o'clock.
  • verb-transitive: To impose or levy: The governor has put a tax on cigarettes.
  • verb-transitive: Games To wager (a stake); bet: put $50 on a horse.
  • verb-transitive: Sports To hurl with an overhand pushing motion: put the shot.
  • verb-transitive: To bring up for consideration or judgment: put a question to the judge.
  • verb-transitive: To express; state: I put my objections bluntly.
  • verb-transitive: To render in a specified language or literary form: put prose into verse.
  • verb-transitive: To adapt: The lyrics had been put to music.
  • verb-transitive: To urge or force to an action: a mob that put the thief to flight.
  • verb-transitive: To apply: We must put our minds to it.
  • verb-transitive: To force the purchase of (a stock or commodity) by exercising a put option.
  • verb-intransitive: To begin to move, especially in a hurry.
  • verb-intransitive: Nautical To proceed: The ship put into the harbor.
  • noun: Sports An act of putting the shot.
  • noun: An option to sell a stipulated amount of stock or securities within a specified time and at a fixed price.
  • adjective: Informal Fixed; stationary: stay put.
  • phrasal-verb: put about Nautical To change or cause to change direction; go or cause to go from one tack to another.
  • phrasal-verb: put across To state so as to be understood clearly or accepted readily: put her views across during the hearing.
  • phrasal-verb: put across To attain or carry through by deceit or trickery.
  • phrasal-verb: put away To renounce; discard: put all negative thoughts away.
  • phrasal-verb: put away Informal To consume (food or drink) readily and quickly: put away the dinner in just a few minutes.
  • phrasal-verb: put away Informal To confine to a mental health facility.
  • phrasal-verb: put away Informal To kill: The injured cat was put away.
  • phrasal-verb: put away To bury.
  • phrasal-verb: put by To save for later use: "Some crops were so abundant they could even be put by” ( Carole Lalli).
  • phrasal-verb: put down To write down.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To enter in a list.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To bring to an end; repress: put down a rebellion.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To render ineffective: put down rumors.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To subject (an animal) to euthanasia.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To criticize: put me down for failing the course.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To belittle; disparage: put down their knowledge of literature.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To humiliate: "Many status games seem designed to put down others” ( Alvin F. Poussaint).
  • phrasal-verb: put down To assign to a category: Just put him down as a sneak.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To attribute: Let's put this disaster down to inexperience.
  • phrasal-verb: put down To consume (food or drink) readily; put away: puts down three big meals a day.
  • phrasal-verb: put forth To grow: Plants put forth new growth in the spring.
  • phrasal-verb: put forth To bring to bear; exert: At least put forth a semblance of effort when you scrub the floor.
  • phrasal-verb: put forth To offer for consideration: put forth an idea.
  • phrasal-verb: put forward To propose for consideration: put forward a new plan.
  • phrasal-verb: put in To make a formal offer of: put in a plea of guilty.
  • phrasal-verb: put in To introduce, as in conversation; interpose: He put in a good word for me.
  • phrasal-verb: put in To spend (time) at a location or job: I put in eight hours at the office.
  • phrasal-verb: put in To plant: We put in 20 rows of pine trees.
  • phrasal-verb: put in To apply: put in for early retirement.
  • phrasal-verb: put in Nautical To enter a port or harbor: The freighter puts in at noon.
  • phrasal-verb: put off To delay; postpone: put off paying the bills.
  • phrasal-verb: put off To persuade to delay further action: managed to put off the creditors for another week.
  • phrasal-verb: put off To take off; discard: put off a sweater.
  • phrasal-verb: put off To repel or repulse, as from bad manners: His indifferent attitude has put us off.
  • phrasal-verb: put off To pass (money) or sell (merchandise) fraudulently.
  • phrasal-verb: put on To clothe oneself with; don: put on a coat; put socks on.
  • phrasal-verb: put on To apply; activate: put on the brakes.
  • phrasal-verb: put on To assume affectedly: put on an English accent.
  • phrasal-verb: put on Slang To tease or mislead (another): You're putting me on!
  • phrasal-verb: put on To add: put on weight.
  • phrasal-verb: put on To produce; perform: put on a variety show.
  • phrasal-verb: put out To extinguish: put out a fire.
  • phrasal-verb: put out Nautical To leave, as a port or harbor; depart.
  • phrasal-verb: put out To expel: put out a drunk.
  • phrasal-verb: put out To publish: put out a weekly newsletter.
  • phrasal-verb: put out To inconvenience: Did our early arrival put you out?
  • phrasal-verb: put out To offend or irritate: I was put out by his attention to the television set.
  • phrasal-verb: put out To make an effort.
  • phrasal-verb: put out Baseball To retire a runner.
  • phrasal-verb: put out Vulgar Slang To be sexually active. Used of a woman.
  • phrasal-verb: put over To postpone; delay.
  • phrasal-verb: put over To put across, especially to deceive: tried to put a lie over, but to no avail.
  • phrasal-verb: put through To bring to a successful end: put the project through on time; put through a number of new laws.
  • phrasal-verb: put through To cause to undergo: He put me through a lot of trouble.
  • phrasal-verb: put through To make a telephone connection for: The operator put me through on the office line.
  • phrasal-verb: put through To obtain a connection for (a telephone call).
  • phrasal-verb: put to Nautical To head for shore.
  • phrasal-verb: put together To construct; create: put together a new bookcase; put together a tax package.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To erect; build.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To preserve; can: put up six jars of jam.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To nominate: put up a candidate at a convention.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To provide (funds) in advance: put up money for the new musical.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To provide lodgings for: put a friend up for the night.
  • phrasal-verb: put up Sports To startle (game animals) from cover: put up grouse.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To offer for sale: put up his antiques.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To make a display or the appearance of: put up a bluff.
  • phrasal-verb: put up To engage in; carry on: put up a good fight.
  • phrasal-verb: put upon To impose on; overburden: He was always being put upon by his friends.
  • idiom: an end To bring to an end; terminate.
  • idiom: put down roots To establish a permanent residence in a locale.
  • idiom: put in an appearance To attend a social engagement, especially for a short time.
  • idiom: put it to (someone) Slang To overburden with tasks or work.
  • idiom: put it to (someone) Slang To put blame on.
  • idiom: put it to (someone) Slang To take unfair advantage of.
  • idiom: put it to (someone) Slang To lay out the facts of a situation to (another) in a forceful candid manner.
  • idiom: put it to (someone) Slang To defeat soundly; trounce.
  • idiom: put (one) in mind To remind: You put me in mind of your grandmother.
  • idiom: put (oneself) out To make a considerable effort; go to trouble or expense.
  • idiom: put (one's) finger on To identify: I can't put my finger on the person in that photograph.
  • idiom: put (one's) foot down To take a firm stand.
  • idiom: put (one's) foot in (one's) mouth To make a tactless remark.
  • idiom: put paid to Chiefly British To finish off; put to rest: "We've given up saying we only kill to eat; Kraft dinner and freeze-dried food have put paid to that one” ( Margaret Atwood).
  • idiom: put (someone) in (someone's) place To lower the dignity of (someone); humble.
  • idiom: put (someone) through (someone's) paces To cause to demonstrate ability or skill; test: The drama coach put her students through their paces before the first performance.
  • idiom: put (someone) up to To cause to commit a funny, mischievous, or malicious act: My older brother put me up to making a prank telephone call.
  • idiom: put something over on: To deceive, cheat, or trick.
  • idiom: arm Slang To ask another for money.
  • idiom: put the finger on Slang To inform on: The witness put the finger on the killer.
  • idiom: make Slang To make sexual advances to.
  • idiom: to Slang To pressure (another) in an extreme manner.
  • idiom: put the skids on Slang To bring to a halt: "Sacrificing free speech to put the skids on prurient printed matter is not the correct path, the courts said” ( Curtis J. Sitomer).
  • idiom: put to bed Informal To make final preparations for the printing of (a newspaper, for example).
  • idiom: put to bed Informal To make final preparations for completing (a project).
  • idiom: put to it To cause extreme difficulty for: We were put to it to finish the book on time.
  • idiom: put to sleep To make weary; bore.
  • idiom: put to sleep To subject to euthanasia.
  • idiom: put to sleep To subject to general anesthesia.
  • idiom: put two and two together To draw the proper conclusions from existing evidence or indications.
  • idiom: put up or shut up Slang To have to endure (something unpleasant) without complaining or take the action necessary to remove the source of the unpleasantry.
  • idiom: put up with To endure without complaint: We had to put up with the inconvenience.

Lietuviškos reikšmės:

  • to put to bedpaguldyti miegoti
  • to put in order sutvarkyti
  • to put one at his ease įgalinti ką laisvai jaustis
  • to put one in charge of paskirti ką atsakingu
  • to put into shap
  • (put)
  • to put into one's head įteigti
  • į(si)kalbėti
  • (pa)dėti
  • (pa)statyti
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