Перевод: с испанского на все языки

to do sth out of habit

См. также в других словарях:

  • habit — noun 1 STH YOU DO REGULARLY (C, U) something that you do regularly, often without thinking about it because you have done it so many times before: Dalton was a man of regular habits. | out of habit/from habit (=because it is a habit): After we… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • habit — hab|it W3S3 [ˈhæbıt] n ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(usual/regular)¦ 2¦(drugs)¦ 3 not make a habit of (doing) something 4 I m not in the habit of doing something 5 have a habit of doing something 6 old habits die hard 7 habit of thought/mind 8¦(clothing)¦ ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • snap out of it — (informal) RECOVER, get a grip, pull oneself together, get over it, get better, cheer up, perk up; informal buck up. → snap * * * phrasal : to free oneself from something (as a mood or habit) by an effort of will * * * snap out of it (informal)… …   Useful english dictionary

  • force of habit — behavior made involuntary or automatic by repeated practice said no from force of habit * * * behavior occurring without thought and by virtue of constant repetition; habit. [1920 25] * * * force of ˈhabit idiom if you do sth from or out of force …   Useful english dictionary

  • get out of the way of (doing) something — get into/out of the way of (doing) sth idiom to become used to doing sth/to lose the habit of doing sth • The women had got into the way of going up on the deck every evening. Main entry: ↑wayidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • ˌgrow ˈout of sth — phrasal verb 1) if children grow out of clothes, they grow bigger and the clothes become too small for them 2) if someone grows out of a habit, they stop doing it because they have become older or wiser 3) to develop from something The idea grew… …   Dictionary for writing and speaking English

  • get — /get/ verb past tense got, past participle got especially BrE gotten especially AmE present participle getting RECEIVE/OBTAIN 1 RECEIVE (transitive not in passive) to be given or receive something: Sharon always seems to get loads of mail. | Why… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • force — 1 noun 1 MILITARY a) (C) a group of people who have been trained to fight in a war: forces loyal to President Aquino | a highly efficient fighting force b) the forces the army, navy, and air force: Both her sons are in the forces. c) (U) military …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • turn — turn1 W1S1 [tə:n US tə:rn] v ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(your body)¦ 2¦(object)¦ 3¦(direction)¦ 4¦(move around central point)¦ 5¦(change)¦ 6¦(attention/thoughts)¦ 7 turn your back (on somebody/something) 8¦(age/time)¦ 9 turn something inside out …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • take — 1 /teIk/ verb past tense took past participle taken MOVE STH 1 (T) to move someone or something from one place to another: Don t forget to take your bag when you go. | Paul doesn t know the way can you take him? | take sb/sth to: We take the kids …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • pick — 1 /pIk/ verb (T) 1 CHOOSE STH to choose someone or something good or suitable from a group or range of people or things: Students have to pick three courses from a list of 15. | Let me pick a few examples at random. | pick your words (=be careful …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English


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