nevolja prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

Prevod reči: nevolja

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nevolja [ ženski rod ]

adversity [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. adversite, French adversité, from Latin adversitas.
A state of misfortune or affliction; SYN. hardship.
A stroke of ill fortune; a calamitous event.

affliction [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French affliction, Latin afflictio, from affligere.
A cause of great suffering and distress.
A condition of suffering or distress due to ill health.
A state of great suffering and distress due to adversity.

caddle [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

cloud [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Prob. from AS. clűd a rock or hillock, the application arising from the frequent resemblance of clouds to rocks or hillocks in the sky or air.
A visible mass of water or ice particles suspended at a considerable altitude.
Any collection of particles (e.g., smoke or dust) or gases that is visible.
Out of touch with reality.
Suspicion affecting one's reputation.
Water vapor condensed into minute water particles that float in masses in the atmosphere. Clouds, like fogs or mists, which occur at lower levels, are formed by the cooling of air containing water vapor, which generally condenses around tiny dust particles.
Clouds are classified according to the height at which they occur and their shape. Cirrus and cirrostratus clouds occur at around km/33,0ft. The former, sometimes called mares’-tails, consist of minute specks of ice and appear as feathery white wisps, while cirrostratus clouds stretch across the sky as a thin white sheet. Three types of cloud are found at 3–7 km/10,000–23,0ft: cirrocumulus, altocumulus, and altostratus. Cirrocumulus clouds occur in small or large rounded tufts, sometimes arranged in the pattern called mackerel sky. Altocumulus clouds are similar, but larger, white clouds, also arranged in lines. Altostratus clouds are like heavy cirrostratus clouds and may stretch across the sky as a gray sheet. Stratocumulus clouds are generally lower, occurring at 2–6 km/6,500–20,0ft. They are dull gray clouds that give rise to a leaden sky that may not yield rain. Two types of clouds, cumulus and cumulonimbus, are placed in a special category because they are produced by daily ascending air cur.
Rents, which take moisture into the cooler regions of the atmosphere. Cumulus clouds have a flat base generally at 1.4 km/4,5ft where condensation begins, while the upper part is dome-shaped and extends to about 1.8 km/6,000ft. Cumulonimbus clouds have their base at much the same level, but extend much higher, often up to over 6 km/20,0ft. Short heavy showers and sometimes thunder may accompany them. Stratus clouds, occurring below 1–2.5 km/3,000–8,0ft, have the appearance of sheets parallel to the horizon and are like high fogs.
In addition to their essential role in the water cycle, clouds are important in the regulation of radiation in the Earth's atmosphere. They reflect short-wave radiation from the Sun, and absorb and re-emit long-wave radiation from the Earth's surface.

deep water [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Water having a great depth; serious trouble, great misfortune

disaster [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French désastre; pref. dés- (Latin dis-) + astre star, from Latin astrum; a word of astrological origin. Related to Aster, Astral, Star.
An act that has disastrous consequences.

discommodiousness [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

distress [ imenica {N/A} ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. destresse, distresse, Old Fren. destresse, destrece, French détresse, Old Fren. destrecier to distress, (assumed) Late Lat. districtiare, from Latin districtus, p. p. of distringere. Related to Distrain, Stress.
(Irregular plural: distresses).
A strong feeling of anxiety; SYN. worry, trouble.
Psychological suffering; SYN. hurt, suffering.
The seizure and holding of property as security for payment of a debt or satisfaction of a claim; SYN. distraint.

down [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Akin to LG. dune, dun, Icel. dűnn, Swed. dun, Dan. duun, German daune, cf. Dutch dons; perh. akin to Eng. dust.
Soft fine feathers.
A complete play to advance the football.
(Usually plural) A rolling treeless highland with little soil.

emergency [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A state in which martial law applies.
A sudden unforeseen crisis (usually involving danger) that requires immediate action; SYN. exigency, pinch.

evil [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Morally objectionable behavior; SYN. immorality, wickedness, iniquity.
That which causes harm or destruction or misfortune
The quality of being morally wrong in principle or practice; SYN. evilness.
What is bad for, or harmful to, human beings or animals. Evil is traditionally divided into moral and natural evil. Moral evil originates in human action, whereas natural evil originates independently of human action—for instance, earthquakes or epidemics. The problem of evil is the difficulty of explaining the existence of evil if the world was created by a perfect and omnipotent God.
Evil can also be seen as illusory or real; and, when real, evil can be either a positive thing (the position of Manichaeism) or a negative thing— the absence of goodness, just as darkness is the absence of light (the position of St Augustine of Hippo).

exigence [ imenica {arhaično, zastarelo} ]
Generiši izgovor


exigency [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Late Lat. exigentia: cf. French exigence.
A pressing or urgent situation.

fuss [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

An angry disturbance; SYN. trouble, bother, hassle.

hardship [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Something that causes or entails suffering.

matter [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. matere, French matičre, from Latin materia; perh. akin to Latin mater mother. Related to Mother, Madeira, Material.
In physics, anything that has mass and can be detected and measured. All matter is made up of atoms, which in turn are made up of elementary particles; it exists ordinarily as a solid, liquid, or gas. The history of science and philosophy is largely taken up with accounts of theories of matter, ranging from the hard “atoms” of Democritus to the “waves” of modern quantum theory.
Substance; material.
Importance; significance.
The subject at hand; a topic.
A vaguely specified concern; SYN. affair, thing.
A problem.
Written material (especially in books or magazines); SYN. material.
(Used with negation) Having consequence.

mattress [ imenica {N/A} ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Fren. materas, French matelas, Late Lat. matratium; cf. Spanish and Portu. almadraque, Pr. almatrac; all from Arabic matrah a place where anything is thrown, what is thrown under something, from taraha to throw.
(Irregular plural: mattresses).
A thick, cushioned pad placed upon a bedframe, used for sleeping.
A mass of interwoven brush, poles, etc., to protect a bank from being worn away by currents or waves.
A large thick pad filled with resilient material and often incorporating coiled springs, used as a bed or part of a bed.

misery [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. miserie, Latin miseria, from miser wretched: cf. French misčre, Old Fren. also, miserie.
A feeling of intense unhappiness.
A state of ill-being due to affliction or misfortune; SYN. wretchedness.

need [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. need, neod, nede, as. neád, nyd; akin to Dutch nood, German not, noth, Icel. nauthr, Swed. and Dan. nöd, Goth. naups.
(Homonym: knead).
A condition requiring relief; SYN. demand.
Anything that is necessary but lacking; SYN. want.

pain [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. peine, French peine, from Latin poena, penalty, punishment, torment, pain.
(Homonym: pane).
A bodily sensation of acute discomfort; SYN. painful sensation.
A symptom of some physical hurt or disorder; SYN. hurting.
Emotional distress; a fundamental feeling that people try to avoid; SYN. painfulness.
A bothersome annoying person; SYN. pain in the neck, nuisance.
Sense that gives an awareness of harmful effects on or in the body. It may be triggered by stimuli such as trauma, inflammation, and heat. Pain is transmitted by specialized nerves and also has psychological components controlled by higher centers in the brain. Drugs that control pain are known as painkillers or analgesics.
A pain message to the brain travels along the sensory nerves as electrical impulses. When these reach the gap between one nerve and another, biochemistry governs whether this gap is bridged and may also either increase or decrease the attention the message receives or modify its intensity in either direction. The main type of pain transmitter is known simply as “substance p”, a neuropeptide concentrated in a certain area of the spinal cord. Substance P has been found in fish, and there is also evidence that the same substances that cause pain in humans (for example, bee venom) cause a similar reaction in insects and arachnids (for instance, spiders).
Since the sensation of pain is transmitted by separate nerves from that of fine touch, it is possible in diseases such as syringomyelia to have no sense of pain in a limb, yet maintain a normal sense of touch. Such a desensitized limb is at great risk of infection from unnoticed cuts and abrasions.

perplexity [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin perplexitas: cf. French perplexité.
Trouble or confusion resulting from complexity.
Something that perplexes.

plague [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin plaga a blow, stroke, plague; akin to Greek, from plessein to strike; cf. Latin plangere to strike, beat. Related to Plaint.
A disastrous evil or affliction; calamity.
A destructively numerous influx.
A cause of irritation; nuisance.
A sudden unwelcome outbreak.

push [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Probably French poche. Related to Pouch.
The act of applying force in order to move something away; SYN. pushing.
The force used in pushing; SYN. thrust.
An effort to advance.

straitness [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

trial [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM From Try.
(Sports) A preliminary competition to determine qualifications.
An annoying or frustrating event; SYN. tribulation, visitation.
Trying something to find out about it; SYN. test, tryout.

tribulation [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. tribulacium, French tribulation, Latin tribulatio, from tribulare to press, afflict, from tribulum a thrashing sledge, akin to terere, tritum, to rub. Related to Trite.
That which occasions distress, trouble, or vexation; severe affliction.

trouble [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French trouble, Old Fren. troble, truble. Related to Trouble.
A source of difficulty; SYN. problem.
A state of adversity (danger or affliction or need); SYN. ill, distress.
An effort that is inconvenient; SYN. difficulty.
An event causing distress or pain.
An unwanted pregnancy.

weer [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

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