listen to the pronunciation of bogus
Englisch - Türkisch
{s} kalp
sahte şey
bogus agreement
(Ticaret) düzmece anlaşma
bogus check
(Ticaret) hayali çek
bogus therapy
(Tıp) sahte terapi
bogus therapy
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) düzmece terapi
Englisch - Englisch
Of a totally fictitious issue printed for collectors, often issued on behalf of a non-existent territory or country (not to be confused with forgery, which is an illegitimate copy of a genuine stamp)
Based on false or misleading information or unjustified assumptions

bogus laws.

Undesirable or harmful

So what Jefferson was saying was Hey! You know, we left this England place because it was bogus. So if we don't get some cool rules ourselves, pronto, we'll just be bogus too..

Incorrect, useless, or broken
Counterfeit or fake; not genuine
Incorrect; useless; broken
A liquor made of rum and molasses
Spurious; fictitious; sham; a cant term originally applied to counterfeit coin, and hence denoting anything counterfeit
If you describe something as bogus, you mean that it is not genuine. their bogus insurance claim He said these figures were bogus and totally inaccurate. = phoney. not true or real, although someone is trying to make you think it is = false (bogus (1800-1900))
{s} not genuine, artificial, counterfeit, sham; (Slang) not good
fraudulent; having a misleading appearance
a totally fictitious issue printed for collectors, often issued on behalf of a non-existent territory or country
bogus newsgroup
newsgroup which contains no messages
In a bogus way; phonily
Türkisch - Englisch
grapple with



    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈbōgəs/ /ˈboʊɡəs/


    [ bO-g&s ] (adjective.) 1825. First attested from 1797, as underworld term for counterfeit coins. Meaning of the machine (known as a bogus press) was first attested 1828. Sense of phony paper money as well as a general adjective applied to anything, being less valuable than it first appeared was first attested 1848. Later, the word was applied to anything of poor quality. The current use to mean useless is probably from the slang of computer hackers. The origin is unknown, but there are at least two theories that try to trace its origin: * From Hausa boko, to fake. Since bogus first appeared in the USA, this may be possible that its ancestor was brought there on a slave ship. * From criminal slang as a short form of tantrabogus, a 19th century slang term for a menacing object, making some believe that bogus might be linked to bogy or bogey (see bogeyman). In this sense, Bogus might be related to Bogle - a traditional trickster from the Scottish Borders, noted for achieving acts of household trickery; confusing, but not usually damaging.


    ... a some bogus value that doesn't capped mummies is great point is ...

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