oblik prevod, srpsko - engleski rečnik

Prevod reči: oblik

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oblik [ muški rod ]

Forma, izgled.

aspect [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin aspectus, from aspicere, aspectum, to look at; ad + spicere, specere, to look, akin to Eng. spy.
A characteristic to be considered.
A distinct feature or element in a problem; SYN. facet.
The beginning or duration or completion or repetition of the action of a verb.
In Earth sciences the direction in which a slope faces. In the northern hemisphere a slope with a southerly aspect receives more sunshine than other slopes and is therefore better suited for growing crops that require many hours of sunshine in order to ripen successfully. Vineyards in northern Europe are usually situated on south-facing slopes.

configuration [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin configuratio.
An arrangement of parts or elements; SYN. constellation.
General outline or appearance; totality of a computer and the devices connected to it.

figure [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French, figure, Latin figura; akin to fingere to form, shape, feign. Related to Feign.
A diagram or picture illustrating textual material; SYN. fig.
A representation of a bodily form (especially of a person).
A predetermined set of movements in dancing or skating.
A combination of points and lines and planes that form a visible palpable shape.
A number.
An amount of money expressed numerically.
The impression produced by a person.
A figurative expression; SYN. metaphor, expression, trope.

form [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. and French forme, from Latin forma; cf. Skr. dhariman. Related to Firm.
In Greek and medieval European philosophy, that which makes a thing what it is. For Plato, a Form was an immaterial, independent object, which could not be perceived by the senses and was known only by reason; thus, a horse was a thing participating in the Form of horseness. For Aristotle, forms existed only in combination with matter: a horse was a lump of matter having the form of a horse—that is, the essential properties (see essence) and powers of a horse. However, Aristotle, like the medieval philosophers after him, does not make it clear whether there is a different form for each individual, or only for each type or species.
In Platonic philosophy Form is generally capitalized and is synonymous with his use of idea.
In logic, the form of a proposition is the kind or species to which it belongs, such as the universal (“All x are y”) or the negative (“No x are y”). Logical form is contrasted with the content, or what the proposition individually is about.A perceptual structure or shape; SYN. shape, pattern.
A particular mode in which something is manifested.
The visual appearance of something or someone; SYN. shape, cast.
A mold for setting concrete.
An ability to perform well.
An arrangement of the elements in a composition or discourse.
A printed document with spaces in which to write.
The phonological or orthographic sound or appearance of a word; SYN. word form.
(Biology) A group of organisms within a species that differ in trivial ways from similar groups; SYN. variant, strain, var.

guise [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. guise, gise, way, manner, French guise, from Old High Germ. wîsa, German weise. Related to Wise.
(Homonym: guys).
An artful or simulated semblance; SYN. pretence, pretext.

make [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

The manner or style in which a thing is constructed; Brand
The physical, mental, or moral constitution of a person
The action of producing or manufacturing; the actual yield or amount produced over a specified period; output
The act of shuffling cards; also; turn to shuffle –on the make; in the process of forming, growing, or improving; in quest of a higher social or financial status; in search of sexual adventure

mode [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin modus a measure, due or proper measure, bound, manner, form; akin to Eng. mete: cf. French mode. Related to Mete, Commodious, Mood in grammar, Modus.
(Homonym: mowed).
Any of various fixed orders of the various diatonic notes within an octave; SYN. musical mode.
The most frequent value of a random variable.

mould [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Chiefly British variant of mold

pattern [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. patron, French patron, a patron, also, a pattern. Related to Patron.
A model considered worthy of imitation.

picture [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin pictura, from pingere, pictum, to paint: cf. French peinture. Related to Paint.
A visual representation of an object or scene or person produced on a surface; SYN. image, icon, ikon.
Illustrations used to decorate or explain a text; SYN. pictorial matter.
A situation treated as an observable object; or; SYN. scene.
A typical example of some state or quality.

shape [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. shap, schap, as. sceap in gesceap creation, creature, from the root of scieppan, scyppan, sceppan, to shape, to do, to effect.
Any spatial attribute (especially as defined by outline); SYN. form, configuration, contour.
The spatial arrangement of something as distinct from its substance; SYN. form.
A concrete representation of an otherwise nebulous concept; SYN. embodiment.

state [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A politically organized body of people under a single government; SYN. nation, country, land, commonwealth, res publica, body politic.
The territory occupied by one of the constituent administrative districts of a nation; SYN. province.
The group of people comprising the government of a sovereign state
The way something is with respect to its main attributes
(Informal) A state of depression or agitation
Territory that forms its own domestic and foreign policy, acting through laws that are typically decided by a government and carried out, by force if necessary, by agents of that government. It can be argued that growth of regional international bodies such as the European Union (formerly the European Community) means that states no longer enjoy absolute sovereignty.
Although most states are members of the United Nations, this is not a completely reliable criterion: some are not members by choice, like Switzerland; some have been deliberately excluded, like Taiwan; and some are members but do not enjoy complete national sovereignty. The classic definition of a state is given by R M MacIver (The Modern State 1926): “An association which, acting through law as promulgated by a government endowed to this end with coercive power, maintains within a community territorially demarcated the universal external conditions of social order.” There are four essential elements in this definition: that people have formed an association to create and preserve social order; that the community comprising the state is clearly defined in territorial terms; that the government representing the people acts according to promulgated laws; and that it has power to enforce these laws.
Today, the state is seen as the nation state so that any community that has absolute sovereignty over a specific area is a state. Thus the so-called states of the us, which are to some degree subject to the will of the federal government, are not states in international terms, nor are colonial or similar possessions, which, too, are subject to an overriding authority.

turn [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

(Homonym: tern).
The act of changing or reversing the direction of the course; SYN. turning.
Turning away or in the opposite direction.
The activity of doing something in an agreed succession; or; SYN. play.
An unforeseen development; SYN. turn of events, twist.
A favor for someone; SYN. good turn.
Taking a short walk out and back.
(In sports) A period of play during which one team is on the offensive; SYN. bout, round.

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