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Словарь в картинках (учим английский язык вместе)

Изучаемое английское слово: shopgirl

Краткий перевод нового слова на русский язык: счетчик-таймер

Представленный здесь перевод может быть ошибочным. Это из-за того, что точность каждого конкретного перевода зависит от контента входного текста. Так или иначе мы советуем анализировать варианты перевода на свой взгляд в зависимости от стартового текста. Если у вас всплывут сложности с качеством перевода, имеет смысл связаться с переводчиком проконсультироваться с переводчиком, либо же воспользоваться программы компьютерного перевода.

Ассоциированное со словом изображение:

учим слово shopgirl

Толкование изучаемого слова на английском: When you move in somewhere, you begin to live there as your home. (Ex.: Her house was in perfect order when she moved in... Her husband had moved in with a younger woman... We’d been seeing each other for a year when he suggested we should move in together.); If police, soldiers, or attackers move in, they go towards a place or person in order to deal with or attack them. (Ex.: Police moved in to disperse the crowd... Forces were moving in on the town of Knin.); If someone moves in on an area of activity which was previously only done by a particular group of people, they start becoming involved with it for the first time. (Ex.: These black models are moving in on what was previously white territory: the lucrative cosmetic contracts.) If something happens as something else happens, it happens at the same time. (Ex.: Another policeman has been injured as fighting continued this morning... All the jury’s eyes were on him as he continued... The play started as I got there.); You use the structure as...as when you are comparing things. (Ex.: I never went through a final exam that was as difficult as that one... There was no obvious reason why this could not be as good a film as the original.); As is also a conjunction. (Ex.: Being a mother isn’t as bad as I thought at first!... I don’t think he was ever as fit as he should have been.); You use as...as to emphasize amounts of something. (Ex.: You can look forward to a significant cash return by saving from as little as ?10 a month... She gets as many as eight thousand letters a month.); You use as when you are indicating what someone or something is or is thought to be, or what function they have. (Ex.: He has worked as a diplomat in the US, Sudan and Saudi Arabia... The news apparently came as a complete surprise... I had natural ability as a footballer.); If you do something as a child or as a teenager, for example, you do it when you are a child or a teenager. (Ex.: She loved singing as a child and started vocal training at 12.); You use as to say how something happens or is done, or to indicate that something happens or is done in the same way as something else. (Ex.: I’ll behave toward them as I would like to be treated... Today, as usual, he was wearing a three-piece suit... The book was banned in the US, as were two subsequent books.); You use as in expressions like as a result and as a consequence to indicate how two situations or events are related to each other. (Ex.: As a result of the growing fears about home security, more people are arranging for someone to stay in their home when they’re away...); You use as to introduce short clauses which comment on the truth of what you are saying. (Ex.: As you can see, we’re still working... We were sitting, as I remember, in a riverside restaurant.); You can use as to mean ‘because’ when you are explaining the reason for something. (Ex.: Enjoy the first hour of the day. This is important as it sets the mood for the rest of the day.); You say as it were in order to make what you are saying sound less definite. (Ex.: I’d understood the words, but I didn’t, as it were, understand the question.); You use expressions such as as it is, as it turns out, and as things stand when you are making a contrast between a possible situation and what actually happened or is the case. (Ex.: I want to work at home on a Tuesday but as it turns out sometimes it’s a Wednesday or a Thursday.); Frequency: The word is one of the 700 most common words in English.; You use as for and as to at the beginning of a sentence in order to introduce a slightly different subject that is still connected to the previous one. (Ex.: I feel that there’s a lot of pressure put on policemen. And as for putting guns in their hands, I don’t think that’s a very good idea at all.); You use as to to indicate what something refers to. (Ex.: They should make decisions as to whether the student needs more help...); If you say that something will happen as of, or in British English as from, a particular date or time, you mean that it will happen from that time on. (Ex.: The border, effectively closed since 1981, will be opened as of January the 1st... She is to retire as from 1 October.); You use as if and as though when you are giving a possible explanation for something or saying that something appears to be the case when it is not. (Ex.: Anne shrugged, as if she didn’t know...)

Толкование нового слова на русском: ЛАДЫЖЕНСКАЯ Ольга Александровна (р . 1922), российский математик, академик РАН (1991; академик АН СССР с 1990). Труды по дифференциальным уравнениям с частными производными. Государственная премия СССР (1969). АРКАН (тюрк . - канат), длинная веревка с подвижной петлей на конце для ловли животных.

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