mete

listen to the pronunciation of mete
Englisch - Türkisch
Englisch - Englisch
To measure

In turn,.

A boundary or other limit; a boundary-marker; mere
To dispense, measure (out), allot (especially punishment, reward etc.)

Unequal laws unto a savage race.

to apportion
Meat
{v} to measure, take measure, allot, cream
{f} divide and give out, budget, allot
A boundary or other limit; a boundary-marker
To find the quantity, dimensions, or capacity of, by any rule or standard; to measure
Measure; limit; boundary; used chiefly in the plural, and in the phrase metes and bounds
{i} limit; boundary; setting of a boundary
To dream; also impersonally; as, me mette, I dreamed
a line that indicates a boundary
To meet
+ mete out mete out To mete out a punishment means to order that someone should be punished in a certain way. His father meted out punishment with a slipper. A boundary line; a limit. mete out if you mete out a punishment, you give it to someone mete something⇔out to
mete out
To distribute something in portions; to apportion or dole out
mete out
administer or bestow, as in small portions; "administer critical remarks to everyone present"; "dole out some money"; "shell out pocket money for the children"; "deal a blow to someone"
To mete
bemete
metes
plural of mete
metes
measurements of distance in feet, rods, poles, chains, etc ; pertains to measuring direction and distance
metes
A measure of distance and direction See Metes and Bounds
metes
third-person singular of mete
Türkisch - Englisch
(isim) Founder of Great Hun Empire (204 B.C-216 A.D)
mete

    Türkische aussprache

    mit

    Aussprache

    /ˈmēt/ /ˈmiːt/

    Etymologie

    [ 'mEt ] (transitive verb.) before 12th century. From Middle English meten, from Old English metan (“to measure, mete out, mark off, compare, estimate; pass over, traverse”), from Proto-Germanic *metanan (“to measure”), from Proto-Indo-European *med- (“to measure, consider”). Cognate with Scots mete (“to measure”), West Frisian mjitte (“to measure”), Dutch meten (“to measure”), German messen (“to measure”), Swedish mäta (“to measure”), Latin modus (“limit, measure, target”), Ancient Greek μεδίμνος (medímnos, “measure, bushel”), Ancient Greek μέδεσθαι (médesthai, “care for”), Old Armenian միտ (mit, “mind”).

    Gemeinsame Collocations

    mete out

    Wort des Tages

    decant
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