Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas
Kompiuterinis žodynas internete nemokamai
Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:
- verb-transitive: To cause or permit a part of the body, especially the hand or fingers, to come in contact with so as to feel: reached out and touched the smooth stone.
- verb-transitive: To bring something into light contact with: touched the sore spot with a probe.
- verb-transitive: To bring (one thing) into light contact with something else: grounded the radio by touching a wire to it; touching fire to a fuse.
- verb-transitive: To press or push lightly; tap: touched a control to improve the TV picture; touched 19 on the phone to get room service.
- verb-transitive: To lay hands on in violence: I never touched him!
- verb-transitive: To eat or drink; taste: She didn't touch her food.
- verb-transitive: To disturb or move by handling: Just don't touch anything in my room!
- verb-transitive: To meet without going beyond; adjoin: the ridge where his property touches mine.
- verb-transitive: Mathematics To be tangent to.
- verb-transitive: To come up to; reach: when the thermometer touches 90°.
- verb-transitive: To match in quality; equal: Rival artists can't touch her work at its best.
- verb-transitive: To deal with, especially in passing; treat briefly or allusively: some remarks touching recent events.
- verb-transitive: To be pertinent to; concern: environmental problems that touch us all.
- verb-transitive: To affect the emotions of; move to tender response: an appeal that touched us deeply.
- verb-transitive: To injure slightly: plants touched by frost.
- verb-transitive: To color slightly; tinge: a white petal touched with pink.
- verb-transitive: To draw with light strokes.
- verb-transitive: To change or improve by adding fine lines or strokes.
- verb-transitive: To stamp (tested metal).
- verb-transitive: Slang To wheedle a loan or handout from: touched a friend for five dollars.
- verb-transitive: Archaic To strike or pluck the keys or strings of (a musical instrument).
- verb-transitive: To play (a musical piece).
- verb-intransitive: To touch someone or something.
- verb-intransitive: To be or come into contact: Don't let the live wires touch.
- noun: The act or an instance of touching.
- noun: The physiological sense by which external objects or forces are perceived through contact with the body.
- noun: A sensation experienced in touching something with a characteristic texture: felt the touch of snowflakes on her face.
- noun: A light push; a tap: an electric switch that requires just a touch.
- noun: A discernible mark or effect left by contact with something.
- noun: A small change or addition, or the effect achieved by it: Candlelight provided just the right touch.
- noun: A suggestion, hint, or tinge: a touch of jealousy.
- noun: A mild attack: a touch of the flu.
- noun: A small amount; a dash: a touch of paprika.
- noun: A manner or technique of striking the keys of a keyboard instrument: He played briskly with a light touch.
- noun: The resistance to pressure characteristic of the keys of a keyboard: an old piano with uneven touch.
- noun: An ability to propel a ball a desired distance: a golfer with no touch around the green.
- noun: A facility; a knack: retained his touch as a carpenter in his retirement.
- noun: A characteristic way of doing things: recognized my friend's touch in the choice of the card.
- noun: The state of being in contact or communication: kept in touch with several classmates; out of touch with current trends.
- noun: An official stamp indicating the quality of a metal product.
- noun: Slang The act of approaching someone for a loan or handout.
- noun: Slang A prospect for a loan or handout: a generous person, a soft touch for beggars.
- noun: Sports The area just outside the sidelines in soccer or just outside and including the sidelines in Rugby.
- phrasal-verb: touch down To make contact with the ground; land: The spacecraft touched down on schedule.
- phrasal-verb: touch off To cause to explode; fire.
- phrasal-verb: touch off To initiate; trigger: disclosures that touched off a public uproar.
- phrasal-verb: touch off To describe or portray with deft precision.
- phrasal-verb: on To deal with (a topic) in passing.
- phrasal-verb: on To pertain to; concern.
- phrasal-verb: on To approach being; verge on: frenzy that touched on clinical insanity.
- phrasal-verb: touch up To improve by making minor corrections, changes, or additions.
- idiom: base Informal To renew a line of communication: "He went out of his way to touch base with a broad cross section of . . . residents” ( George B. Merry).
- to touch one's hat to sveikintis nuimant skrybėlę
- dažnai apgaule)
- to touch at įplaukti (į uostą)
- to touch off a) padaryti škicą
- to touch down nutūpti
- paliesti žemę