listen to the pronunciation of of
English - Turkish
of oneself kendiliğinden
{e} -in: the properties of light ışığın özellikleri. the works of Shakespeare Shakespeare'in eserleri
(Askeri) subay (NATO) (officer (NATO))
ile ilgili
kendi hakkında
beklenildiği gibi
{e} -li: a man of talent hünerli bir
(edat) -in
{e} li
(Ticaret) Ocean Freight: Navlun
a man of talent hüner sahibi adam
of course tabii
edat nin
of note önemli
of course

O, İngilizce konuşabilir, elbette. - She can speak English, of course.

Elbette o testi geçti. - Of course she passed the test.

of course
of course
öyle ya
of mine

Otobüs süren adam benim iyi bir arkadaşım. - The man driving the bus is a good friend of mine.

Benim bu saatim asla durmaz. - This watch of mine never stops.

be of
of course
kuşkusuz ki
of course
tabii ki elbette
of course

Tabii ki caz müziğine aşina idi. - Of course he was familiar with jazz.

Tabii ki, ben Japonya'da iken Çin hakkında ders kitaplarından öğrendim, ama benim kendi adıma Çin'de gördüğüm bu ders kitaplarında anlatıldığından tamamen farklıdır. - Of course, I learnt about China from textbooks when I was in Japan, but what I see for myself in China is completely different from what is described in those textbooks.

of course
of course
(Konuşma Dili) tabii ki

Tabii ki de savaşa karşıyım. - I am against the war, of course.

Tabii ki caz müziğine aşina idi. - Of course he was familiar with jazz.

of course
tabi istersen
of course

Ben, elbette, savaşa karşıyım. - I am against the war, of course.

Elbette o İngilizce konuşabilir. - Of course she can speak English.

of late
biraz evvel
of note
of note
dikkate değer
of note
of use
of what
-ki içinde
be of
of course

Tabii ki caz müziğine aşina idi. - Of course he was familiar with jazz.

Ne istersen yapabilirsin tabii ki de. - You can do whatever you want to, of course.

of late
son zamanlarda

Son zamanlarda onu görmedik. - We haven't seen her of late.

Son zamanlarda ondan haber almadım. Umarım hasta değildir. - I haven't heard from him of late. I hope he is not sick.

of note
of note
of note
of sorts
of sorts
of sorts
of what
ki içinde
of all

Para tüm kötülüklerin anasıdır. - Money is the root of all evil.

İnsanoğlunun tarih derslerinden çok şey öğrenmemesi tarihin öğretmek zorunda olduğu tüm derslerin en önemlisidir. - That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons that history has to teach.

of all times
Tüm zamanların
of concern
of interest
of of
of one

Kitaplar birinin aklının ürünleridir. - Books are the offspring of one's mind.

Onun yüzü bana lise günlerimdeki arkadaşlarımdan birini hatırlatıyor. - His face reminded me of one of my friends in my senior high school days.

of the
of the
of the
of time

Zamanın ilerlemesiyle olay unutuldu. - The event was forgotten in progress of time.

Zamanın ölçüsü nedir? - What are the measures of time?

of us
of which
of whom
of course
pek tabii
of course

Şüphesiz gidersen sorun değil. - Of course it's not a problem if you go.

Tom, şüphesiz, çok yorgundu. - Tom was, of course, very tired.

of note
(deyim) (resmi) taninmis,onemli
of sorts
of sorts
of sorts
of sorts
bir çeşit: It's a game of sorts. Bir çeşit oyun
of this

Neden bunun farkında değildim? - Why was I not aware of this?

Bununla ilgili öğretmenini bilgilendirdin mi? - Did you inform your teacher of this?

of use

Tom bana birçok yararlı şey öğretti. - Tom taught me a lot of useful things.

of use

Bu sana faydalı olabilir. - This may be of use to you.

Renk koordinasyonu ile ilgili Kelly'nin raporunda sunulan bilginin alternatif bir teori oluşturmada faydalı olacağı anlaşilmaktadır. - The information presented in Kelly's paper on color coordination is seen to be of use in building up an alternative theory.

of you

Bu da seninle ilgili gerçek. - This is true of you, too.

Paranı ona ödünç vermek senin aptallığın. - It is stupid of you to lend him your money.

sahilden ölçülen deniz mesafesi
{i} açık deniz
in the offing yakında
sahilden görülen açık deniz
pek uzak olmayan
Turkish - Turkish
(Osmanlı Dönemi) ÜFF
Sıkıntı, bezginlik, usanç, acı, yorgunluk gibi duyguları bildiren bir söz: "Of, bıktım artık! Of, kolum acıdı! Bu da ne karışık bir rüya imiş, diye söyleniyordu."- A. Ş. Hisar
Sıkıntı, bezginlik, usanç, acı, yorgunluk gibi duyguları bildirir
English - English
Old French
Forming the "objective genitive"

Antifeminism has been a credible cover and an effective vehicle because the hatred of women is not politically anathema on either the Right or the Left.

Introducing subject matter

The same secludedness and isolation to which the schoolmaster whale betakes himself in his advancing years, is true of all aged Sperm Whales.

Expressing origin

Lib Dems were appalled by Mr Boles’s offer, however kindly meant: the party is so frightened of losing its independence under Mr Clegg that such a pact would “kill” him, says a senior member.

Expressing composition, substance

I'm having a bitch of a day, he says, after ordering a restorative pint of Guinness and flopping down in a seat by the front window.

Common misspelling of 've

You couldn't of known, Livio says.

Having partitive|partitive]] effect

In its flattering way, the press tried to invest this habit of Bush's with the sense that it was indicative of a particularly sharp wit.

Expressing possession

It amounts to knocking on the door of No 10 then running away.

Expressing agency

Morrissey's spokesperson says he is considering the offer. It would perhaps be rude of him to decline.

Expressing separation

He was kindly treated by the people at Saco, and recovered of his wounds.

Expressing qualities or characteristics

A police car, traveling southbound at a speed of 40.0 m/s, approaches with its siren producing sound at a frequency of 2 500 Hz.

Expressing direction

Fellow Democrats, he began, I left Washington at a quarter of two this morning.....

{p} concerning, among, according to, by, in, from
Original finish May be plastic, resin, or china, and are shown without altering their appearance as they came from the factory
Raenglish | adronato
You use of after some verbs to indicate someone or something else involved in the action. He'd been dreaming of her Listen, I shall be thinking of you always Her parents did not approve of her decision
Denoting passage from one state to another; from
You can use of to say what time it is by indicating how many minutes there are before the hour mentioned. At about a quarter of eight in the evening Joe Urber calls We got to the beach at five of one in the afternoon
1) as part in the whole -- "What is 75% of 210?" (131) 2) as a group -- " the ratio of worm-users to minnow-users was five to two " (200)
An abbreviation representing an open-face watch, which is a watch with a cover on the reverse and a crystal only over the face on the obverse
Oil filters
Belonging to or associated with. When applied to a person or persons, the possessive is generally used
You use of after the name of someone or something to introduce the institution or place they belong to or are connected with. the Prince of Wales. the Finance Minister of Bangladesh
Denoting the material of which anything is composed, or that which it contains; as, a throne of gold; a sword of steel; a wreath of mist; a cup of water
(prep ) Xo, tsoh; ok, ohkh; Usage Note: See General Grammar for the usage of each of these words
Denoting that by which a person or thing is actuated or impelled; also, the source of a purpose or action; as, they went of their own will; no body can move of itself; he did it of necessity
You use of to indicate the materials or things that form something. local decorations of wood and straw. loose-fitting garments of linen. a mixture of paint-thinner and petrol
Connects a noun derived from a verb with the object of that verb
Containing, comprising or made from; may be used directly with a verb or adjectival phrase
Denoting reference to a thing; about; concerning; relating to; as, to boast of one's achievements
You use of to specify an amount, value, or age. Last Thursday, Nick announced record revenues of $3.4 billion He has been sentenced to a total of 21 years in prison since 1973 young people under the age of 16 years
Denoting the agent, or person by whom, or thing by which, anything is, or is done; by
You use of to indicate a characteristic or quality that someone or something has. She is a woman of enviable beauty. a matter of overwhelming importance
Denoting identity or equivalence; used with a name or appellation, and equivalent to the relation of apposition; as, the continent of America; the city of Rome; the Island of Cuba
If something is more of or less of a particular thing, it is that thing to a greater or smaller degree. Your extra fat may be more of a health risk than you realize As time goes by, sleeping becomes less of a problem
Denoting part of an aggregate or whole; belonging to a number or quantity mentioned; out of; from amongst; as, of this little he had some to spare; some of the mines were unproductive; most of the company
You use of after a noun such as `month' or `year' to indicate the length of time that some state or activity continues. eight bruising years of war The project has gone through nearly a dozen years of planning
You use of before a word referring to the person who performed an action when saying what you think about the action. This has been so nice, so terribly kind of you That's certainly very generous of you Tony
You use of after words and phrases referring to quantities or groups of things to indicate the substance or thing that is being measured. 7.6 litres of pure alcohol. dozens of people. billions of dollars. a collection of short stories
You use of to combine two nouns when the first noun identifies the feature of the second noun that you want to talk about. The average age of the women interviewed was only 21.5. the population of this town The aim of the course is to help students to comprehend the structure of contemporary political and social systems
You use of after a noun which describes someone or something, to introduce the person or thing you are talking about. an awkward, slow-moving giant of a man
Denoting possession or ownership, or the relation of subject to attribute; as, the apartment of the consul: the power of the king; a man of courage; the gate of heaven
{e} belonging to; native to; on, upon; characterized by; separated from; coming from (a direction)
You use of after a noun which specifies a particular part of something, to introduce the thing that it is a part of. the other side of the square We had almost reached the end of the street. the beginning of the year Edward disappeared around 9.30pm on the 23rd of July. the core of the problem
Denoting relation to place or time; belonging to, or connected with; as, men of Athens; the people of the Middle Ages; in the days of Herod
You use of to combine two nouns, or a noun and a present participle, when the second noun or present participle defines or gives more information about the first noun. She let out a little cry of pain. the problem of a national shortage of teachers. an idealized but hazy notion of world socialism. the recession of 1974-75
prep of [OE of]
Connects a quantifier with the thing quantified
Connects a jurisdiction to its name
You use of after a noun referring to a container to form an expression referring to the container and its contents. Conder opened another bottle of wine a box of tissues. a packet of cigarettes. a roomful of people
Denoting nearness or distance, either in space or time; from; as, within a league of the town; within an hour of the appointed time
You use of after some adjectives to indicate the thing that a feeling or quality relates to. I have grown very fond of Alec His father was quite naturally very proud of him I think everyone was scared of her
You use of after a count noun and before an uncount noun when you want to talk about an individual piece or item. a blade of grass Marina ate only one slice of bread With a stick of chalk he wrote her order on a blackboard
Outfield, Outfielder
Optional Form Source: US EPA
Degrees, Farenheit; a temperature scale
In a general sense, from, or out from; proceeding from; belonging to; relating to; concerning; used in a variety of applications; as: Denoting that from which anything proceeds; indicating origin, source, descent, and the like; as, he is of a race of kings; he is of noble blood
During; in the course of
of WEAK STRONG In addition to the uses shown below, of is used after some verbs, nouns, and adjectives in order to introduce extra information. Of is also used in phrasal prepositions such as `because of', `instead of' and `in spite of', and in phrasal verbs such as `make of' and `dispose of'
prep w dat , from, out of, of, away from, contrary to, by
You use of after nouns referring to actions to specify the person or thing that is affected by the action or that performs the action. For example, `the kidnapping of the child' refers to an action affecting a child; `the arrival of the next train' refers to an action performed by a train. the reduction of trade union power inside the party. the assessment of future senior managers. the death of their father
Indicates the age of a person

It’s six a clock.

of all
Used as an intensifier with nouns to denote being ultimate
of all
Used as an intensifier with superlative forms of adjectives

He was the greatest playwright of all.

of course
Indicates enthusiastic agreement

Of course I'll go with you.

of course
Asserts that the associated phrase should not be argued, particularly if it is obvious or there is no choice in the matter

You will, of course, surrender all your future rights to the property.

of course
Acknowledges the validity of the associated phrase

Of course, there will be a few problems along the way.

of late
In the recent past; recently; lately

I have not visited them of late, but I hear they are doing well.

of note
something worthy of being remembered mentally or in writing
of sorts
Resembling; similar to; in a way; partial or not entire; somewhat

He wrote a polite retraction, as an apology of sorts for his harsh words.

Present participle of off
The area of the sea in which a ship can be seen in the distance from land, excluding the parts nearest the shore, and beyond the anchoring ground

That's the Grampus's crew. I seed her reported in the offing this morning; a three years' voyage, and a full ship.

The distance that a ship at sea keeps away from land, often because of navigational dangers, fog and other hazards; a position at a distance from shore

We beat off shore during the whole of the night, when the weather moderated, and at daybreak we found out that we had not gained much offing, in consequence of the current….

The foreseeable future. Chiefly in the phrase in the offing
{n} a sea-term for the open or full sea
of all
See: 'of all people'
Of this
Of which
Of whom
of course
certainly, surely
of course
You say of course to suggest that something is normal, obvious, or well-known, and should therefore not surprise the person you are talking to. Of course there were lots of other interesting things at the exhibition `I have read about you in the newspapers of course,' Charlie said The only honest answer is, of course, yes. = naturally
of course
formulae You use of course as a polite way of giving permission. `Can I just say something about the cup game on Saturday?' --- `Yes of course you can.' `Could I see these documents?' --- `Of course.'
of course
as might be expected; "naturally, the lawyer sent us a huge bill"
of course
emphasis You use of course in order to emphasize a statement that you are making, especially when you are agreeing or disagreeing with someone. `I expect you're right.' --- `Of course I'm right.' `You will strictly observe your diet: no wine or spirits, very little meat.' --- `Of course.'
of course
emphasis Of course not is an emphatic way of saying no. `You're not really seriously considering this thing, are you?' --- `No, of course not.'
of interest
interesting, worth looking into
of late
lately, recently, in recent times
of late
in the recent past; "he was in Paris recently"; "lately the rules have been enforced"; "as late as yesterday she was fine"; "feeling better of late"; "the spelling was first affected, but latterly the meaning also"
of mine
belonging to me, possessed by myself alone, mine
of sorts
of poor quality; of one kind or another
of time
of time
{s} time

I've heard this story scores of times. - I have heard this story scores of times.

I have heard this story scores of times. - I've heard this story scores of times.

the part of the sea that can be seen from the shore and is beyond the anchoring area; "there was a ship in the offing" the near or foreseeable future; "there was a wedding in the offing
If you say that something is in the offing, you mean that it is likely to happen soon. A general amnesty for political prisoners may be in the offing. = imminent. be in the offing to be likely to happen soon (offing (17-20 centuries), from off)
That part of the sea at a good distance from the shore, or where there is deep water and no need of a pilot; also, distance from the shore; as, the ship had ten miles offing; we saw a ship in the offing
Implies out at sea, or at a good distance from the shore, where there is deep water and no need for a pilot to conduct the ship
{i} distant part of the sea visible from the shore; remote place far from the shore, high seas
Distance from land
the part of the sea that can be seen from the shore and is beyond the anchoring area; "there was a ship in the offing"
To seaward, a safe distance from shore
the near or foreseeable future; "there was a wedding in the offing
The distant part of the sea visible from the shore
the near or foreseeable future; "there was a wedding in the offing"
The distance that a ship at sea keeps away from land because of navigational dangers, fog and other hazards
Turkish - English
{ü} phew
{ü} humph
of of
{ü} pooh
{ü} pshaw
{ü} ugh
{ü} whew
{s} symptomatic
{f} smack
{i} resumption
{i} avoidance
{i} observance
Ugh!; sigh