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  • 1 come after

    • přijít po
    • následovat

    English-Czech dictionary > come after

  • 2 come round

    1) ((also come around) to visit: Come round and see us soon.) stavit se, zajít k
    2) (to regain consciousness: After receiving anesthesia, don't expect to come round for at least twenty minutes.) vzpamatovat se, přijít k sobě
    * * *
    • změnit se
    • změnit
    • zajít k
    • stavit se
    • navštívit

    English-Czech dictionary > come round

  • 3 come to

    (to regain consciousness: When will he come to after the operation?) přijít k sobě
    * * *
    • přijít k rozumu
    • dojíždět
    • docházet
    • dojet
    • dojít

    English-Czech dictionary > come to

  • 4 follow

    ['foləu] 1. verb
    1) (to go or come after: I will follow (you).) následovat
    2) (to go along (a road, river etc): Follow this road.) držet se, sledovat
    3) (to understand: Do you follow (my argument)?) chápat
    4) (to act according to: I followed his advice.) řídit se
    - following 2. adjective
    1) (coming after: the following day.) následující
    2) (about to be mentioned: You will need the following things.) následující
    3. preposition
    (after; as a result of: Following his illness, his hair turned white.) po, následkem
    4. pronoun
    (things about to be mentioned: You must bring the following - pen, pencil, paper and rubber.) toto
    - follow up
    * * *
    • vyplývat
    • sledovat
    • stopovat
    • následovat
    • chápat

    English-Czech dictionary > follow

  • 5 ensue

    (to come after; to result (from): the panic that ensued from the false news report.) následovat (po)
    * * *
    • vyplývat
    • následovat

    English-Czech dictionary > ensue

  • 6 rally

    ['ræli] 1. verb
    1) (to come or bring together again: The general tried to rally his troops after the defeat; The troops rallied round the general.) znovu (se) shromáždit
    2) (to come or bring together for a joint action or effort: The supporters rallied to save the club from collapse; The politician asked his supporters to rally to the cause.) dát (se) znovu dohromady
    3) (to (cause to) recover health or strength: She rallied from her illness.) zotavit se
    2. noun
    1) (a usually large gathering of people for some purpose: a Scouts' rally.) shromáždění
    2) (a meeting (usually of cars or motorcycles) for a competition, race etc.) rallye
    3) (an improvement in health after an illness.) zotavení
    4) ((in tennis etc) a (usually long) series of shots before the point is won or lost.) výměna míčů
    * * *
    • závod
    • shromáždění
    • sraz

    English-Czech dictionary > rally

  • 7 strike

    1. past tense - struck; verb
    1) (to hit, knock or give a blow to: He struck me in the face with his fist; Why did you strike him?; The stone struck me a blow on the side of the head; His head struck the table as he fell; The tower of the church was struck by lightning.) udeřit; zasadit
    2) (to attack: The enemy troops struck at dawn; We must prevent the disease striking again.) zaútočit
    3) (to produce (sparks or a flame) by rubbing: He struck a match/light; He struck sparks from the stone with his knife.) zapálit; vykřesat
    4) ((of workers) to stop work as a protest, or in order to force employers to give better pay: The men decided to strike for higher wages.) stávkovat
    5) (to discover or find: After months of prospecting they finally struck gold/oil; If we walk in this direction we may strike the right path.) narazit na
    6) (to (make something) sound: He struck a note on the piano/violin; The clock struck twelve.) rozeznít (se)
    7) (to impress, or give a particular impression to (a person): I was struck by the resemblance between the two men; How does the plan strike you?; It / The thought struck me that she had come to borrow money.) překvapit
    8) (to mint or manufacture (a coin, medal etc).) razit
    9) (to go in a certain direction: He left the path and struck (off) across the fields.) dát se
    10) (to lower or take down (tents, flags etc).) strhnout; stáhnout
    2. noun
    1) (an act of striking: a miners' strike.) stávka
    2) (a discovery of oil, gold etc: He made a lucky strike.) objev
    - striking
    - strikingly
    - be out on strike
    - be on strike
    - call a strike
    - come out on strike
    - come
    - be within striking distance of
    - strike at
    - strike an attitude/pose
    - strike a balance
    - strike a bargain/agreement
    - strike a blow for
    - strike down
    - strike dumb
    - strike fear/terror into
    - strike home
    - strike it rich
    - strike lucky
    - strike out
    - strike up
    * * *
    • uhodit
    • udeřit
    • uřezat
    • strike/struck/struck
    • stávkovat
    • stávka
    • stlačit
    • napadnout
    • narazit
    • napadat
    • dopadnout

    English-Czech dictionary > strike

  • 8 land

    [lænd] 1. noun
    1) (the solid part of the surface of the Earth which is covered by the sea: We had been at sea a week before we saw land.) pevnina
    2) (a country: foreign lands.) země
    3) (the ground or soil: He never made any money at farming as his land was poor and stony.) půda, pozemek
    4) (an estate: He owns land/lands in Scotland.) (velko)statek
    2. verb
    1) (to come or bring down from the air upon the land: The plane landed in a field; They managed to land the helicopter safely; She fell twenty feet, but landed without injury.) přistát
    2) (to come or bring from the sea on to the land: After being at sea for three months, they landed at Plymouth; He landed the big fish with some help.) přistát; vylovit (na břeh)
    3) (to (cause to) get into a particular (usually unfortunate) situation: Don't drive so fast - you'll land (yourself) in hospital/trouble!) dostat (se)


    (a type of strong motor vehicle used for driving over rough ground.) terénní vůz

    - landing-gear
    - landing-stage
    - landlocked
    - landlord
    - landmark
    - land mine
    - landowner
    - landslide
    - landslide victory
    - landslide
    - landslide defeat
    - land up
    - land with
    - see how the land lies
    * * *
    • vylodit
    • země
    • pevnina
    • pozemní
    • přistát
    • půda
    • souš

    English-Czech dictionary > land

  • 9 reunite

    verb (to bring or come together after being separated: The family was finally reunited after the war; The children were reunited with their parents.) spojit (se), sloučit (se)
    * * *
    • sjednotit

    English-Czech dictionary > reunite

  • 10 second

    I 1. ['sekənd] adjective
    1) (next after, or following, the first in time, place etc: February is the second month of the year; She finished the race in second place.) druhý
    2) (additional or extra: a second house in the country.) druhý, další
    3) (lesser in importance, quality etc: She's a member of the school's second swimming team.) druhý
    2. adverb
    (next after the first: He came second in the race.) jako druhý
    3. noun
    1) (a second person, thing etc: You're the second to arrive.) druhý, -á
    2) (a person who supports and helps a person who is fighting in a boxing match etc.) sekundant
    4. verb
    (to agree with (something said by a previous speaker), especially to do so formally: He proposed the motion and I seconded it.) podpořit
    5. noun
    (a secondary school.) škola druhého stupně, střední
    - secondly
    - secondary colours
    - secondary school
    - second-best
    - second-class
    - second-hand
    - second lieutenant
    - second-rate
    - second sight
    - second thoughts
    - at second hand
    - come off second best
    - every second week
    - month
    - second to none
    II ['sekənd] noun
    1) (the sixtieth part of a minute: He ran the race in three minutes and forty-two seconds.) sekunda
    2) (a short time: I'll be there in a second.) vteřinka
    * * *
    • vteřina
    • sekunda
    • druhotný
    • druhý

    English-Czech dictionary > second

  • 11 should

    negative short form - shouldn't; verb
    1) (past tense of shall: I thought I should never see you again.) (budoucí čas po minulém čase)
    2) (used to state that something ought to happen, be done etc: You should hold your knife in your right hand; You shouldn't have said that.) (náležitost)
    3) (used to state that something is likely to happen etc: If you leave now, you should arrive there by six o'clock.) (pravděpodobnost)
    4) (used after certain expressions of sorrow, surprise etc: I'm surprised you should think that.) (lítost, překvapení)
    5) (used after if to state a condition: If anything should happen to me, I want you to remember everything I have told you today.) (podmínka: kdyby snad...)
    6) ((with I or we) used to state that a person wishes something was possible: I should love to go to France (if only I had enough money).) (podmínka: jen kdybych...)
    7) (used to refer to an event etc which is rather surprising: I was just about to get on the bus when who should come along but John, the very person I was going to visit.) (překvapení)
    * * *
    • měl by

    English-Czech dictionary > should

  • 12 catch up

    (to come level (with): We caught him up at the corner; Ask the taxi-driver if he can catch up with that lorry; We waited for him to catch up; She had a lot of schoolwork to catch up on after her illness.) dohonit
    * * *
    • dohonit
    • dohánět
    • dostihnout
    • dohnat

    English-Czech dictionary > catch up

  • 13 do

    [du:] 1. 3rd person singular present tense - does; verb
    1) (used with a more important verb in questions and negative statements: Do you smoke?)
    2) (used with a more important verb for emphasis; ; [ðo sit down])
    3) (used to avoid repeating a verb which comes immediately before: I thought she wouldn't come, but she did.)
    4) (used with a more important verb after seldom, rarely and little: Little did he know what was in store for him.)
    5) (to carry out or perform: What shall I do?; That was a terrible thing to do.) dělat
    6) (to manage to finish or complete: When you've done that, you can start on this; We did a hundred kilometres in an hour.) dodělat; udělat
    7) (to perform an activity concerning something: to do the washing; to do the garden / the windows.) dělat
    8) (to be enough or suitable for a purpose: Will this piece of fish do two of us?; That'll do nicely; Do you want me to look for a blue one or will a pink one do?; Will next Saturday do for our next meeting?) stačit
    9) (to work at or study: She's doing sums; He's at university doing science.) vydělávat; studovat
    10) (to manage or prosper: How's your wife doing?; My son is doing well at school.) dařit se; počínat si
    11) (to put in order or arrange: She's doing her hair.) dát do pořádku
    12) (to act or behave: Why don't you do as we do?) jednat, chovat se
    13) (to give or show: The whole town gathered to do him honour.) prokázat, vzdát
    14) (to cause: What damage did the storm do?; It won't do him any harm.) nadělat, udělat
    15) (to see everything and visit everything in: They tried to do London in four days.) zhlédnout, udělat
    2. noun
    (an affair or a festivity, especially a party: The school is having a do for Christmas.) shromáždění, oslava
    - doings
    - done
    - do-it-yourself
    - to-do
    - I
    - he could be doing with / could do with
    - do away with
    - do for
    - done for
    - done in
    - do out
    - do out of
    - do's and don'ts
    - do without
    - to do with
    - what are you doing with
    * * *
    • učinit
    • udělat
    • vyčinit
    • vykonat
    • konat
    • dělat
    • do/did/done
    • činit

    English-Czech dictionary > do

  • 14 find

    1. past tense, past participle - found; verb
    1) (to come upon or meet with accidentally or after searching: Look what I've found!) najít
    2) (to discover: I found that I couldn't do the work.) přijít na, zjistit
    3) (to consider; to think (something) to be: I found the British weather very cold.) shledat
    2. noun
    (something found, especially something of value or interest: That old book is quite a find!) objev
    - find out
    * * *
    • vyhledat
    • stihnout
    • find/found/found
    • hledej
    • nalézt
    • najít
    • nalézat
    • nález
    • nacházet
    • objevit
    • objev

    English-Czech dictionary > find

  • 15 line

    I 1. noun
    1) ((a piece of) thread, cord, rope etc: She hung the washing on the line; a fishing-rod and line.) šňůra; nit; vlasec
    2) (a long, narrow mark, streak or stripe: She drew straight lines across the page; a dotted/wavy line.) čára
    3) (outline or shape especially relating to length or direction: The ship had very graceful lines; A dancer uses a mirror to improve his line.) linka, linie
    4) (a groove on the skin; a wrinkle.) vráska
    5) (a row or group of objects or persons arranged side by side or one behind the other: The children stood in a line; a line of trees.) řada
    6) (a short letter: I'll drop him a line.) pár řádek
    7) (a series or group of persons which come one after the other especially in the same family: a line of kings.) rodová linie
    8) (a track or direction: He pointed out the line of the new road; a new line of research.) trasa; směr
    9) (the railway or a single track of the railway: Passengers must cross the line by the bridge only.) trať
    10) (a continuous system (especially of pipes, electrical or telephone cables etc) connecting one place with another: a pipeline; a line of communication; All (telephone) lines are engaged.) potrubí; síť; linka; spoj
    11) (a row of written or printed words: The letter contained only three lines; a poem of sixteen lines.) řádek
    12) (a regular service of ships, aircraft etc: a shipping line.) linka
    13) (a group or class (of goods for sale) or a field of activity, interest etc: This has been a very popular new line; Computers are not really my line.) druh, sortiment; obor
    14) (an arrangement of troops, especially when ready to fight: fighting in the front line.) linie
    2. verb
    1) (to form lines along: Crowds lined the pavement to see the Queen.) lemovat
    2) (to mark with lines.) nalinkovat
    - linear - linesman
    - hard lines!
    - in line for
    - in
    - out of line with
    - line up
    - read between the lines
    II verb
    1) (to cover on the inside: She lined the box with newspaper.) vyložit
    2) (to put a lining in: She lined the dress with silk.) podšít
    * * *
    • trať
    • potrubí
    • přímka
    • řádek
    • řada
    • rodokmen
    • šňůra
    • linie
    • lemovat
    • linkovat
    • linka
    • čára
    • dráha

    English-Czech dictionary > line

  • 16 reassemble

    1) (to put (things) together after taking them apart: The mechanic took the engine to pieces, then reassembled it.) znovu složit
    2) (to come together again: The tourists went off sight-seeing, then reassembled for their evening meal.) znovu se sejít
    * * *
    • opětovně složit

    English-Czech dictionary > reassemble

  • 17 rest

    I 1. [rest] noun
    1) (a (usually short) period of not working etc after, or between periods of, effort; (a period of) freedom from worries etc: Digging the garden is hard work - let's stop for a rest; Let's have/take a rest; I need a rest from all these problems - I'm going to take a week's holiday.) odpočinek
    2) (sleep: He needs a good night's rest.) spánek
    3) (something which holds or supports: a book-rest; a headrest on a car seat.) podstavec, podpěra
    4) (a state of not moving: The machine is at rest.) klid
    2. verb
    1) (to (allow to) stop working etc in order to get new strength or energy: We've been walking for four hours - let's stop and rest; Stop reading for a minute and rest your eyes; Let's rest our legs.) (nechat) odpočinout (si)
    2) (to sleep; to lie or sit quietly in order to get new strength or energy, or because one is tired: Mother is resting at the moment.) odpočívat
    3) (to (make or allow to) lean, lie, sit, remain etc on or against something: Her head rested on his shoulder; He rested his hand on her arm; Her gaze rested on the jewels.) spočívat, opřít
    4) (to relax, be calm etc: I will never rest until I know the murderer has been caught.) mít klid
    5) (to (allow to) depend on: Our hopes now rest on him, since all else has failed.) spočívat, záviset
    6) ((with with) (of a duty etc) to belong to: The choice rests with you.) patřit
    - restfully
    - restfulness
    - restless
    - restlessly
    - restlessness
    - rest-room
    - at rest
    - come to rest
    - lay to rest
    - let the matter rest
    - rest assured
    - set someone's mind at rest
    II [rest]
    * * *
    • zastávka
    • zbytek
    • pohov
    • podpěra
    • přestávka
    • smrt
    • odpočinek
    • odpočívat
    • ostatek
    • oddech
    • opora

    English-Czech dictionary > rest

  • 18 right

    1. adjective
    1) (on or related to the side of the body which in most people has the more skilful hand, or to the side of a person or thing which is toward the east when that person or thing is facing north (opposite to left): When I'm writing, I hold my pen in my right hand.) pravý
    2) (correct: Put that book back in the right place; Is that the right answer to the question?) správný
    3) (morally correct; good: It's not right to let thieves keep what they have stolen.) správné
    4) (suitable; appropriate: He's not the right man for this job; When would be the right time to ask him?) vhodný
    2. noun
    1) (something a person is, or ought to be, allowed to have, do etc: Everyone has the right to a fair trial; You must fight for your rights; You have no right to say that.) právo
    2) (that which is correct or good: Who's in the right in this argument?) pravda
    3) (the right side, part or direction: Turn to the right; Take the second road on the right.) napravo
    4) (in politics, the people, group, party or parties holding the more traditional beliefs etc.) pravice
    3. adverb
    1) (exactly: He was standing right here.) přesně, přímo
    2) (immediately: I'll go right after lunch; I'll come right down.) hned
    3) (close: He was standing right beside me.) přímo
    4) (completely; all the way: The bullet went right through his arm.) zcela
    5) (to the right: Turn right.) vpravo
    6) (correctly: Have I done that right?; I don't think this sum is going to turn out right.) správně
    4. verb
    1) (to bring back to the correct, usually upright, position: The boat tipped over, but righted itself again.) narovnat (se)
    2) (to put an end to and make up for something wrong that has been done: He's like a medieval knight, going about the country looking for wrongs to right.) napravit
    5. interjection
    (I understand; I'll do what you say etc: `I want you to type some letters for me.' `Right, I'll do them now.') dobře
    - righteously
    - righteousness
    - rightful
    - rightfully
    - rightly
    - rightness
    - righto
    - right-oh
    - rights
    - right angle
    - right-angled
    - right-hand
    - right-handed
    - right wing
    6. adjective
    ((right-wing) (having opinions which are) of this sort.) pravicový
    - by rights
    - by right
    - get
    - keep on the right side of
    - get right
    - go right
    - not in one's right mind
    - not quite right in the head
    - not right in the head
    - put right
    - put/set to rights
    - right away
    - right-hand man
    - right now
    - right of way
    - serve right
    * * *
    • vpravo
    • právo
    • pravý
    • pravda
    • přímo
    • přímý
    • správný
    • ihned
    • hned
    • napravo

    English-Czech dictionary > right

  • 19 shell

    [ʃel] 1. noun
    1) (the hard outer covering of a shellfish, egg, nut etc: an eggshell; A tortoise can pull its head and legs under its shell.) skořápka, krunýř, lastura
    2) (an outer covering or framework: After the fire, all that was left was the burned-out shell of the building.) kostra
    3) (a metal case filled with explosives and fired from a gun etc: A shell exploded right beside him.) granát
    2. verb
    1) (to remove from its shell or pod: You have to shell peas before eating them.) (vy)loupat
    2) (to fire explosive shells at: The army shelled the enemy mercilessly.) bombardovat
    - come out of one's shell
    - shell out
    * * *
    • ulita
    • skořápka
    • lastura
    • mušle
    • bombardovat

    English-Czech dictionary > shell

  • 20 since

    1. conjunction
    1) ((often with ever) from a certain time onwards: I have been at home (ever) since I returned from Italy.) od té doby
    2) (at a time after: Since he agreed to come, he has become ill.) poté
    3) (because: Since you are going, I will go too.) protože
    2. adverb
    1) ((usually with ever) from that time onwards: We fought and I have avoided him ever since.) od té doby
    2) (at a later time: We have since become friends.) od té doby
    3. preposition
    1) (from the time of (something in the past) until the present time: She has been very unhappy ever since her quarrel with her boyfriend.) od
    2) (at a time between (something in the past) and the present time: I've changed my address since last year.) od
    3) (from the time of (the invention, discovery etc of): the greatest invention since the wheel.) od
    * * *
    • poněvadž
    • od té doby co
    • jelikož

    English-Czech dictionary > since

См. также в других словарях:

  • come after — index accede (succeed), ensue, succeed (follow) Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • come after — verb 1. come after in time, as a result (Freq. 2) A terrible tsunami followed the earthquake • Syn: ↑follow • Hypernyms: ↑result, ↑ensue • Verb Group: ↑po …   Useful english dictionary

  • come after — phrasal verb [transitive] Word forms come after : present tense I/you/we/they come after he/she/it comes after present participle coming after past tense came after past participle come after come after someone to try to find or catch someone,… …   English dictionary

  • come after — verb a) to pursue, follow Dont try to come after me. b) to follow, to succeed, to be the successor of Who came after Richard the Lionheart? …   Wiktionary

  • come after somebody — ˌcome ˈafter sb derived no passive to chase or follow sb Main entry: ↑comederived …   Useful english dictionary

  • come after — arrive so as to take, go after …   English contemporary dictionary

  • To come after — Come Come, v. i. [imp. {Came}; p. p. {Come}; p. pr & vb. n. {Coming}.] [OE. cumen, comen, AS. cuman; akin to OS.kuman, D. komen, OHG. queman, G. kommen, Icel. koma, Sw. komma, Dan. komme, Goth. giman, L. venire (gvenire), Gr. ? to go, Skr. gam.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • ˌcome ˈafter sb — phrasal verb to try to find or catch someone, in order to punish or harm them …   Dictionary for writing and speaking English

  • Come — Come, v. i. [imp. {Came}; p. p. {Come}; p. pr & vb. n. {Coming}.] [OE. cumen, comen, AS. cuman; akin to OS.kuman, D. komen, OHG. queman, G. kommen, Icel. koma, Sw. komma, Dan. komme, Goth. giman, L. venire (gvenire), Gr. ? to go, Skr. gam.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Come — Come, v. i. [imp. {Came}; p. p. {Come}; p. pr & vb. n. {Coming}.] [OE. cumen, comen, AS. cuman; akin to OS.kuman, D. komen, OHG. queman, G. kommen, Icel. koma, Sw. komma, Dan. komme, Goth. giman, L. venire (gvenire), Gr. ? to go, Skr. gam.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • after\ the\ dust\ clears — • after the dust clears • when the dust settles adv. phr. When a troubling, confusing, or disastrous event is finally over. John invited Tim for dinner, but since Tim s father had just died, he replied, thanks. I d like to come after the dust… …   Словарь американских идиом

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