uzbuđenje prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

Prevod reči: uzbuđenje

Smer prevoda: srpski > engleski

uzbuđenje [ imenica ]

affection [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French affection, Latin affectio, from afficere. Related to Affect.
A positive feeling of liking; SYN. affectionateness, fondness, tenderness, heart, warmheartedness.

blaze [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. blase, AS. blaese, blase; akin to Old High Germ. blass whitish, German blass pale, Mid. High Germ. blas torch, Icel. blys torch; perh. from the same root as Eng. blast. Related to Blast, Blush, Blink.
A light-colored marking.
A strong flame that burns brightly; SYN. blazing.

carry-on [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

1 British; carrying-on
A piece of luggage suitable for being carried aboard an airplane by a passenger
Carry-on, carry-on luggage, carry-on baggage, carry-on bags, and so on, are not given to an airline agent to put in the baggage compartment but are kept in the passenger compartment of an airplane.

carrying-on [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Foolish, excited, or improper behavior; also; an instance of such behavior.

commotion [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin commotio: cf. French commotion. Related to Motion.
The act of making a noisy disturbance; SYN. din, ruction, ruckus, rumpus, tumult.

ebriety [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ebriosity [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ebullience [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

The quality of lively or enthusiastic expression of thoughts or feelings; exuberance

ebulliency [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Ebullience.

ebullition [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French ébullition, Latin ebullitio, from ebullire. Related to Ebullient.
Boiling over; agitation; outbreak.
A boiling or bubbling up of a liquid; the motion produced in a liquid by its rapid conversion into vapor.
Effervescence occasioned by fermentation or by any other process which causes the liberation of a gas, as in the mixture of an acid with a carbonated alkali.
A sudden burst or violent display; an outburst.

emotion [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin emovere, emotum, to remove, shake, stir up; e out + movere to move: cf. French émotion. Related to Move, Emmove.
In philosophy, a mental state of feeling, rather than thinking or knowing. In Western culture, Romanticism has encouraged the view that reason and emotion are engaged in a perpetual battle, whereas Classicism treats them as complementary aspects of being human and recommends rational reflection on which emotion is the most appropriate to feel in any particular circumstance.
Scottish 18th-century philosopher David Hume argues that reason is “the slave of the passions”, or emotions. US philosopher William James argued in the 189that emotional feeling arises from the behavior associated with the emotion: we feel sorry because we cry, and angry because we strike, not vice versa.
In psychology, a powerful feeling; a complex state of body and mind involving, in its bodily aspect, changes in the viscera (main internal organs) and in facial expression and posture, and in its mental aspect, heightened perception, excitement and, sometimes, disturbance of thought and judgment. The urge to action is felt and impulsive behavior may result.
As a subject area of both biology and psychology, emotion has aroused much controversy. Charles Darwin, in his book The Expression of Emotions in Man and Animals 187argued that there are specific, fundamental emotions which are first aroused and then expressed in overt behavior. William James believed the opposite, namely that emotions actually are the feeling, or sensing, of the bodily changes as they occur when some exciting event or fact is perceived; the Danish physiologist Carl Georg Lange (1834–190came independently to much the same conclusion. Their theoretical position, which became known as the James–Lange theory, received considerable criticism at the start of the 20th century. More recently it has been proposed, by US psychologist Stanley Schachter and others, that the visceral changes are more or less the same for all emotions but that the quality of the feelings described—fear, joy, elation, and so on—depend on the individual’s cognitive and perceptual evaluation of whatever is new, disruptive, or inconsistent in the environment.
Any strong feeling.

excitement [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Cf. Old Fren. excitement, escitement.
The state of being excited.

ferment [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin fermentum ferment, perh. for fervimentum, from fervere to be boiling hot, boil, ferment: cf. French ferment. Related to Barm, Fervent.
A substance capable of bringing about fermentation.

fermentation [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Cf. French fermentation.
The breakdown of sugars by bacteria and yeasts using a method of respiration without oxygen (anaerobic). Fermentation processes have long been utilized in baking bread, making beer and wine, and producing cheese, yogurt, soy sauce, and many other foodstuffs.
In baking and brewing, yeasts ferment sugars to produce ethanol and carbon dioxide; the latter makes bread rise and puts bubbles into beers and champagne. Many antibiotics are produced by fermentation; it is one of the processes that can cause food spoilage.
L
A chemical phenomenon in which an organic molecule splits into simpler substances; SYN. ferment.

flush [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A poker hand with all 5 cards in the same suit.
A sudden rapid flow (as of water); SYN. gush, outpouring.

fluster [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A state of agitated confusion.

flutter [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

An act of fluttering
A state of nervous confusion or excitement
Flurry, commotion
Abnormal spasmodic fluttering of a body part
A distortion in reproduced sound similar to but of a higher pitch than wow
Fluctuation in the brightness of a television image
An unwanted oscillation (as of an aileron or a bridge) set up by natural forces
Chiefly British; a small speculative venture or gamble

glow [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A feeling of considerable warmth.

heat [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. hete, haete, AS. haetu, haeto, from hât hot; akin to Old High Germ. heizi heat, Dan. hede, Swed. hetta. Related to Hot.
Form of energy possessed by a substance by virtue of the vibrating movement (kinetic energy) of its molecules or atoms. Heat energy is transferred by conduction, convection, and radiation. It always flows from a region of higher temperature (heat intensity) to one of lower temperature. Its effect on a substance may be simply to raise its temperature, or to cause it to expand, melt (if a solid), vaporize (if a liquid), or increase its pressure (if a confined gas).
Measurement.
Quantities of heat are usually measured in units of energy, such as joules (J) or calories (cal). The specific heat of a substance is the ratio of the quantity of heat required to raise the temperature of a given mass of the substance through a given range of temperature to the heat required to raise the temperature of an equal mass of water through the same range. It is measured by a calorimeter.
Conduction, convection, and radiation.
Conduction is the passing of heat along a medium to neighboring parts with no visible motion accompanying the transfer of heat—for example, when the whole length of a metal rod is heated when one end is held in a fire. Convection is the transmission of heat through a fluid (liquid or gas) in currents—for example, when the air in a room is warmed by a fire or radiator. Radiation is heat transfer by infrared rays. It can pass through a vacuum, travels at the same speed as light, can be reflected and refracted, and does not affect the medium through which it passes. For example, heat reaches the Earth from the Sun by radiation.
See also thermodynamics.
A form of energy that is transferred by a difference in temperature; SYN. heat energy.
Intense passion or emotion; SYN. warmth, passion.
The sensation caused by heat energy; SYN. warmth.
Heat, like work, is a measure of the amount of energy transferred from one body to another because of the temperature difference between those bodies. Heat is not energy possessed by a body. We should not speak of the The energy a body possesses due to its temperature is a different thing, called internal thermal energy. The misuse of this word probably dates back to the 18th century when it was still thought that bodies undergoing thermal processes exchanged a substance, called caloric or phlogiston, a substance later called heat.

jitters [ N/A ]
Generiši izgovor

Fidgets, restlessness, state of nervous tension

sensation [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Cf. French sensation. Related to Sensate.
A general feeling of excitement.
An unelaborated elementary awareness of stimulation; SYN. sense experience, sense impression, sense datum.

shock [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

In medicine, circulatory failure marked by a sudden fall of blood pressure and resulting in pallor, sweating, fast (but weak) pulse, and sometimes complete collapse. Causes include disease, injury, and psychological trauma.
In shock, the blood pressure falls below that necessary to supply the tissues of the body, especially the brain. Treatment depends on the cause. Rest is needed, and, in the case of severe blood loss, restoration of the normal circulating volume.
Any violent blow or collision; SYN. concussion.
The violent interaction of individuals or groups entering into combat; SYN. impact.
An unpleasant or disappointing surprise; SYN. blow.
(Pathology) Bodily collapse or near collapse caused by inadequate oxygen delivery to the cells; caused by loss of circulating blood or cardiac arrest or obstruction or poor distribution of the blood flow.
A bushy thick mass (especially hair)
A pile of sheaves of grain set on end in a field to dry; stalks of Indian corn set up in a field.
An instance of agitation of the earth's crust; SYN. seismic disturbance.

stew [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Food prepared by stewing especially meat or fish with vegetables.
Flight attendant

twitter [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM From Twit.
The act of twittering; a small, tremulous, intermitted noise, as that made by a swallow.
A half-suppressed laugh; a fit of laughter partially restrained; a titter; a giggle.
A slight trembling or agitation of the nerves.

thrill [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Something that thrills



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