Перевод: с английского на исландский

с исландского на английский


  • 1 come round

    1) ((also come around) to visit: Come round and see us soon.) koma við/í heimsókn
    2) (to regain consciousness: After receiving anesthesia, don't expect to come round for at least twenty minutes.) komast til meðvitundar

    English-Icelandic dictionary > come round

  • 2 come to

    (to regain consciousness: When will he come to after the operation?) vakna, komast til meðvitundar

    English-Icelandic dictionary > come to

  • 3 follow

    ['foləu] 1. verb
    1) (to go or come after: I will follow (you).) fylgja, koma á eftir
    2) (to go along (a road, river etc): Follow this road.) fara eftir
    3) (to understand: Do you follow (my argument)?) fylgjast með, skilja
    4) (to act according to: I followed his advice.) hlÿða, fara að
    - following 2. adjective
    1) (coming after: the following day.) næstur, næstkomandi
    2) (about to be mentioned: You will need the following things.) eftirtalinn
    3. preposition
    (after; as a result of: Following his illness, his hair turned white.) í kjölfar
    4. pronoun
    (things about to be mentioned: You must bring the following - pen, pencil, paper and rubber.) eftirfarandi
    - follow up

    English-Icelandic dictionary > follow

  • 4 ensue

    (to come after; to result (from): the panic that ensued from the false news report.) fylgja í kjölfarið

    English-Icelandic dictionary > ensue

  • 5 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.) ná saman aftur
    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.) safnast saman, sameinast
    3) (to (cause to) recover health or strength: She rallied from her illness.) jafna sig, ná sér
    2. noun
    1) (a usually large gathering of people for some purpose: a Scouts' rally.) fjöldafundur
    2) (a meeting (usually of cars or motorcycles) for a competition, race etc.) rallÿ, kappakstur
    3) (an improvement in health after an illness.) bati
    4) ((in tennis etc) a (usually long) series of shots before the point is won or lost.) (löng) lota

    English-Icelandic dictionary > rally

  • 6 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.) slá; hitta; ljósta
    2) (to attack: The enemy troops struck at dawn; We must prevent the disease striking again.) gera árás
    3) (to produce (sparks or a flame) by rubbing: He struck a match/light; He struck sparks from the stone with his knife.) kveikja á
    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.) fara í verkfall
    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.) finna, lenda á
    6) (to (make something) sound: He struck a note on the piano/violin; The clock struck twelve.) slá (nótu)
    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.) það fyrsta sem ég tók eftir; koma skyndilega í hug
    8) (to mint or manufacture (a coin, medal etc).) slá, móta
    9) (to go in a certain direction: He left the path and struck (off) across the fields.) halda, leggja leið sína
    10) (to lower or take down (tents, flags etc).) taka niður, fella
    2. noun
    1) (an act of striking: a miners' strike.) verkfall
    2) (a discovery of oil, gold etc: He made a lucky strike.) happ; fundur
    - 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

    English-Icelandic dictionary > strike

  • 7 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.) land
    2) (a country: foreign lands.) land, ríki
    3) (the ground or soil: He never made any money at farming as his land was poor and stony.) landareign
    4) (an estate: He owns land/lands in Scotland.) jarðareign
    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.) lenda
    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.) lenda; landa
    3) (to (cause to) get into a particular (usually unfortunate) situation: Don't drive so fast - you'll land (yourself) in hospital/trouble!) koma (sér) í


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

    - 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

    English-Icelandic dictionary > land

  • 8 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.) sameina

    English-Icelandic dictionary > reunite

  • 9 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.) annar, auka
    2) (additional or extra: a second house in the country.) annar
    3) (lesser in importance, quality etc: She's a member of the school's second swimming team.) auka-/varalið, b-lið
    2. adverb
    (next after the first: He came second in the race.) annar
    3. noun
    1) (a second person, thing etc: You're the second to arrive.) annar
    2) (a person who supports and helps a person who is fighting in a boxing match etc.) aðstoðarmaður
    4. verb
    (to agree with (something said by a previous speaker), especially to do so formally: He proposed the motion and I seconded it.) styðja
    5. noun
    (a secondary school.) framhaldsskóli
    - 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.) sekúnda
    2) (a short time: I'll be there in a second.) augnablik, andartak

    English-Icelandic dictionary > second

  • 10 should

    negative short form - shouldn't; verb
    1) (past tense of shall: I thought I should never see you again.) mundi
    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.) ætti
    3) (used to state that something is likely to happen etc: If you leave now, you should arrive there by six o'clock.) ættir
    4) (used after certain expressions of sorrow, surprise etc: I'm surprised you should think that.) skulir
    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.) skyldi (komi e-ð fyrir.TH.TH.)
    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).) ég vildi gjarnan.TH.TH.
    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.) hver heldur þú að hafi þá ekki.TH.TH.

    English-Icelandic dictionary > should

  • 11 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.) ná, vinna upp

    English-Icelandic dictionary > catch up

  • 12 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.) gera
    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.) gera, ljúka
    7) (to perform an activity concerning something: to do the washing; to do the garden / the windows.) þvo upp; laga; hreinsa
    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?) nægja, ganga
    9) (to work at or study: She's doing sums; He's at university doing science.) vinna að, stúdera
    10) (to manage or prosper: How's your wife doing?; My son is doing well at school.) farnast, standa sig
    11) (to put in order or arrange: She's doing her hair.) laga, snyrta, hirða
    12) (to act or behave: Why don't you do as we do?) gera, haga sér
    13) (to give or show: The whole town gathered to do him honour.) veita eða sÿna
    14) (to cause: What damage did the storm do?; It won't do him any harm.) valda
    15) (to see everything and visit everything in: They tried to do London in four days.) skoða
    2. noun
    (an affair or a festivity, especially a party: The school is having a do for Christmas.) veisla, samkvæmi
    - 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

    English-Icelandic dictionary > do

  • 13 draw a conclusion from

    (to come to a conclusion after thinking about (what one has learned): Don't draw any hasty conclusions from what I've said!) draga ályktun af

    English-Icelandic dictionary > draw a conclusion from

  • 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!) finna
    2) (to discover: I found that I couldn't do the work.) uppgötva
    3) (to consider; to think (something) to be: I found the British weather very cold.) finnast, þykja
    2. noun
    (something found, especially something of value or interest: That old book is quite a find!) fundur; uppgötvun
    - find out

    English-Icelandic 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.) lína; snúra, band
    2) (a long, narrow mark, streak or stripe: She drew straight lines across the page; a dotted/wavy line.) lína, strik
    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.) útlínur, lögun
    4) (a groove on the skin; a wrinkle.) hrukka
    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.) röð
    6) (a short letter: I'll drop him a line.) stutt sendibréf, skilaboð
    7) (a series or group of persons which come one after the other especially in the same family: a line of kings.) ætt, ættleggur
    8) (a track or direction: He pointed out the line of the new road; a new line of research.) stefna
    9) (the railway or a single track of the railway: Passengers must cross the line by the bridge only.) járnbraut, járnbrautarteinar
    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.) síma-/rafmagnslína; pípulagnir
    11) (a row of written or printed words: The letter contained only three lines; a poem of sixteen lines.) ljóðlína, lína
    12) (a regular service of ships, aircraft etc: a shipping line.) skipafélag
    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.) (starfs)svið, áhugasvið
    14) (an arrangement of troops, especially when ready to fight: fighting in the front line.) víglína; reiðubúnir fótgönguliðar við víglínu
    2. verb
    1) (to form lines along: Crowds lined the pavement to see the Queen.) raða sér meðfram
    2) (to mark with lines.) merkja með línu
    - 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.) klæða að innan
    2) (to put a lining in: She lined the dress with silk.) fóðra, klæða að innan

    English-Icelandic dictionary > line

  • 16 reassemble

    1) (to put (things) together after taking them apart: The mechanic took the engine to pieces, then reassembled it.) setja saman á nÿ
    2) (to come together again: The tourists went off sight-seeing, then reassembled for their evening meal.) safnast saman á nÿ

    English-Icelandic 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.) hvíld, hlé
    2) (sleep: He needs a good night's rest.) hvíld
    3) (something which holds or supports: a book-rest; a headrest on a car seat.) stuðningur, stoð
    4) (a state of not moving: The machine is at rest.) kyrrstaða
    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.) hvíla (sig), taka sér hvíld
    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.) taka sér hvíld, sofa
    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.) hvíla, hallast (á/í/upp að e-u)
    4) (to relax, be calm etc: I will never rest until I know the murderer has been caught.) hvílast, vera rólegur
    5) (to (allow to) depend on: Our hopes now rest on him, since all else has failed.) velta á e-m/e-u; reiða sig á e-n
    6) ((with with) (of a duty etc) to belong to: The choice rests with you.) vera í höndum e-s
    - 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]

    English-Icelandic 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.) hægri
    2) (correct: Put that book back in the right place; Is that the right answer to the question?) réttur
    3) (morally correct; good: It's not right to let thieves keep what they have stolen.) (siðferðilega) réttur
    4) (suitable; appropriate: He's not the right man for this job; When would be the right time to ask him?) viðeigandi
    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.) réttur, réttindi
    2) (that which is correct or good: Who's in the right in this argument?) sem hefur á réttu að standa
    3) (the right side, part or direction: Turn to the right; Take the second road on the right.) hægri-, hægrihandar
    4) (in politics, the people, group, party or parties holding the more traditional beliefs etc.) hægri-, hægrisinnaður
    3. adverb
    1) (exactly: He was standing right here.) nákvæmlega
    2) (immediately: I'll go right after lunch; I'll come right down.) strax
    3) (close: He was standing right beside me.) rétt (við), beint
    4) (completely; all the way: The bullet went right through his arm.) alveg, gjörsamlega
    5) (to the right: Turn right.) til hægri
    6) (correctly: Have I done that right?; I don't think this sum is going to turn out right.) rétt, vel
    4. verb
    1) (to bring back to the correct, usually upright, position: The boat tipped over, but righted itself again.) rétta við/af; komast á réttan kjöl
    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.) bæta úr
    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.') allt í lagi; skal gert
    - 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.) hægrisinnaður
    - 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

    English-Icelandic 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.) skel; skurn
    2) (an outer covering or framework: After the fire, all that was left was the burned-out shell of the building.) (hús)grind
    3) (a metal case filled with explosives and fired from a gun etc: A shell exploded right beside him.) fallbyssuskot
    2. verb
    1) (to remove from its shell or pod: You have to shell peas before eating them.) afhÿða, flysja
    2) (to fire explosive shells at: The army shelled the enemy mercilessly.) gera stórskotaárás á
    - come out of one's shell
    - shell out

    English-Icelandic 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.) síðan
    2) (at a time after: Since he agreed to come, he has become ill.) síðan
    3) (because: Since you are going, I will go too.) þar sem
    2. adverb
    1) ((usually with ever) from that time onwards: We fought and I have avoided him ever since.) frá þeim tíma
    2) (at a later time: We have since become friends.) síðan þá
    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.) allar götur síðan
    2) (at a time between (something in the past) and the present time: I've changed my address since last year.) frá því í
    3) (from the time of (the invention, discovery etc of): the greatest invention since the wheel.) frá því að

    English-Icelandic 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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