fuller

listen to the pronunciation of fuller
İngilizce - Türkçe
(Tekstil) dinkleme makinesi
çırpıcı
demirci yuvarlak alt baskısı
full
{s} tok

Öfkeli isen tartışma ve tok isen yemek yeme. - Don't argue when you are angry and don't eat when you are full.

Daha fazla istemiyorum, teşekkür ederim. Ben tokum. - No more, thank you. I'm full.

full
dolu

Ağzın doluyken konuşma. - Don't speak with your mouth full.

Ağzın doluyken konuşma. - Do not talk with your mouth full.

full
{s} tam

Hiç uyumadan tam 24 saat çalıştım. - I worked for a full 24 hours without getting any sleep.

O, ne gördüğünü polise tam olarak bildirdi. - He reported fully what he had seen to the police.

fuller's earth
çamaşırcı toprağı
fuller's earth
kil
fuller figured
dolgun düşündüm
fuller’s earth
(Otomotiv) temizleyici kil
full
bol

O hala bol enerji var. - She is still full of energy.

Elbisenin bol bir eteği var. - The dress has a full skirt.

full
{s} elinden gelenin en iyisi
full
{s} geniş
full
koyu
full
tamam

Parktaki tüm kiraz ağaçları tamamen çiçek açmış. - All the cherry trees in the park are in full bloom.

Kiraz ağaçları tamamen çiçeklenmişler. - The cherry trees are in full blossom.

full
toparlak
full
(Tekstil) kastarlamak
full
(giysi) gevşek
full
bütün

Şehirdeki bütün oteller dolu. - All the hotels in town are full.

Bütün günüm sürprizlerle doluydu. - My whole day was full of surprises.

full
(Argo) sarhoş
full
tamamen

Kiraz ağaçları tamamen çiçeklenmişler. - The cherry trees are in full blossom.

Kazanın sebebi olduğunun tamamen farkındadır. - He fully realizes that he was the cause of the accident.

full
tastamam
full
tam yük
full
en yüksek
full
derin
full
pür

Tom şimdi benim pürdikkatime sahip. - Tom has got my full attention now.

Şimdi pürdikkatine ihtiyacım var. - I need your full attention now.

full
(Gıda) doymuş olmak
full
doymak
full
acıkmamış
full
tok (aç olmamak)
full
yuvarlak
full
çırpmak
full
en çok
full
bol (giysi)
full
doymuş
full
(Bilgisayar) tam adı

Tom'un tam adını biliyor musun? - Do you know Tom's full name?

Lütfen bana tam adını ve adresini söyler misin? - Would you please tell me your full name and address?

full
maksimum
full
(Bilgisayar) pencere büyüt
full
(Teknik,Tekstil) dinklemek
full
kalabalık
full
doğruca
full
en fazla
full
(of ile) yalnızca -i düşünen
full
-le dopdolu
full
çok

Mary genç ama çok yetenekli. - Mary is young, but full of talent.

Adam tatilinden çok enerjik döndü. - The man returned from his vacation full of beans.

full
direkt olarak
full
coşkun
full
dopdolu
full
{f} doğrudan
full
-den başka şey düşünmeyen
full
taşkın
full
tam dolu

Oyun çok popülerdi ondan tiyatro neredeyse tam doluydu. - The play was so popular that the theater was almost full.

margaret fuller
margaret dolgun
full
meşgul

Onun elleri bebekle ilgilenmekle meşgul. - Her hands are full taking care of the baby.

full
doluluk
full
adv.doğrudan: adj.dolu,tam dolu
full
{s} balıketi
full
{s} tam: full member tam üye. a
full
{i} dolu şey
full
{s} son

Cümlenin sonunda nokta konulmalı. - One should add a full stop at the end of the sentence.

Kumarhanedeki şanslı bir geceden sonra, Tom'un cepler dolusu nakiti vardı. - Tom had pockets full of cash after a lucky night at the casino.

full
öz

Tom'un özetleri daima yazım hatalarıyla doludur. - Tom's summaries are always full of misprints.

Tam din özgürlüğü tüm insanlar için güvence altına alınmıştır. - Full religious freedom is assured to all people.

full
(Tekstil) 1. dinklemek 2. koyu 3. derin, dolu
full
{s} (of) (ile) dolu: The glass was full. Bardak doluydu. The glass was full of water. Bardak suyla doluydu
full
pes bol
full
{i} son had
full
sonyı
full
futbol bek oyuncu
full
yıkayıp büzmek
full
fullblooded saffullblown tamamen
full
karnı tok
full
dolun kalın
full
etine dolgun
full
tüm

Tam din özgürlüğü tüm insanlar için güvence altına alınmıştır. - Full religious freedom is assured to all people.

Bunun için tüm sorumluluğu kabul edeceğim. - I will accept full responsibility for this.

full
{f} yıkayıp çektirmek
İngilizce - İngilizce
An occupational surname for a person who fulls cloth
More full
A convex, rounded or grooved tool, used by blacksmiths for shaping metal
A groove made by such a tool (in the blade of a sword etc.)
A person who fulls cloth
{n} one who fulls cloth
American architect and inventor who sought to solve practical problems with simple designs that require a minimum of materials and energy. The geodesic dome is his best-known invention. American writer and critic who edited the transcendentalist periodical Dial (1840-1842), was a pioneering literary critic for the New York Tribune (1844-1846), and wrote Woman in the Nineteenth Century (1845), a major feminist tract. Austin Stephen Fuller Fuller John Frederick Charles Fuller Loie Marie Louise Fuller Fuller Sarah Margaret Fuller Melville Weston Fuller Richard Buckminster
An English surname derived from the name of a person who fulls cloth
A groove or channel in the flat of the blade designed to lighten the weapon, whilst maintaining it's strength similar to flute
A groove in a sword blade that reduces its weight
The groove that runs down a sword blade to reduce weight
A hammer used for forming grooves and spreading hot iron under hammer blows
a workman who fulls (cleans and thickens) freshly woven cloth for a living United States architect who invented the geodesic dome (1895-1983)
cleans and thickens cloth
To form a groove or channel in, by a fuller or set hammer; as, to fuller a bayonet
a workman who fulls (cleans and thickens) freshly woven cloth for a living
{i} one who fulls fabric; hammer for flattening iron
One whose occupation is to full cloth
A die; a half- round set hammer, used for forming grooves and spreading iron; called also a creaser
A groove down the center of a blade, used to both lighten a sword, and conserve sword steel (making a wider blade possible with less material) Often mistakenly called a "Blood Groove "
United States architect who invented the geodesic dome (1895-1983)
fuller's earth
A fine clay used in fulling cloth
fuller's-earth
{n} a kind of clay used by fullers
fuller's earth
an absorbent soil resembling clay; used in fulling (shrinking and thickening) woolen cloth and as an adsorbent
fuller's earth
dried clay made into a powder that is used to clean cloth or oil
fuller's teasel
A prickly Eurasian plant (Dipsacus fullonum) having bristly flower heads used by fullers to raise the nap on cloth
fuller's teasel
similar to the common teasel and similarly used; widespread in Europe and North Africa and western Asia; naturalized in United States
full
Utmost measure or extent; highest state or degree

I was fed to the full.

full
The phase of the moon when it is entire face is illuminated, full moon
full
Quite; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely

It is full strange to him who hears and feels, / When wandering there in some deserted street, / The booming and the jar of ponderous wheels,.

full
A hand consisting of three cards of the same denomination and a pair, full hand, full house
full
Complete; with nothing omitted

Our book gives full treatment to the subject of angling.

full
Containing the maximum possible amount of that which can fit in the space available

The jugs were full to the point of overflowing.

full
If you feel full, you have eaten or drunk so much that you do not want anything else. It's healthy to eat when I'm hungry and to stop when I'm full. + fullness full·ness High fibre diets give the feeling of fullness
full
{n} a complete measure or state, the whole
full
{v} to cleanse and scour cloth, and render it more compact
full
{a} fully, quite, without abatement, plump
full
{a} filled, crowded, plump, satisfied, entire
A fuller
tucker
John Frederick Charles Fuller
born Sept. 1, 1878, Chichester, Sussex, Eng. died Feb. 10, 1966, Falmouth, Cornwall British military theoretician and historian. He served as chief of staff of the British tank corps in World War I. He planned the surprise attack of 381 tanks at the Battle of Cambrai (Nov. 20, 1917), the first massed tank assault in history. After the war he launched a crusade for the mechanization and modernization of the British army. His emphasis on the armoured offensive met with resistance among English military tacticians, but his teachings were largely vindicated in World War II. His works include Tanks in the Great War (1920), Machine Warfare (1942), and A Military History of the Western World (1954-56)
Loie Fuller
orig. Marie Louise Fuller born Jan. 15, 1862, Fullersburg, Ill., U.S. died Jan. 1, 1928, Paris, Fr. U.S. improvisational dance performer and pioneer of modern dance. She began acting at age four, appearing with stock companies and vaudeville shows. From 1892 in Paris she gained attention with her "serpentine dance," in which she used yards of flowing silk illuminated by theatrical lighting. She added a "fire dance" (dancing on an illuminated pane of glass) and other acts, attracting critical and public adulation, especially in Europe
Margaret Fuller
married name Marchesa Ossoli born May 23, 1810, Cambridgeport, Mass., U.S. died July 19, 1850, at sea off Fire Island, N.Y. U.S. critic, teacher, and woman of letters. She became part of the Transcendentalist circle (see Transcendentalism), was a close friend of Ralph Waldo Emerson, and eventually became the founding editor of the Trancendentalist magazine The Dial (1840-42). Her Summer on the Lakes, in 1843 (1844), a study of frontier life, was followed by Woman in the Nineteenth Century (1845), a demand for women's political equality and a plea for women's intellectual and spiritual fulfillment. She traveled to Europe in 1846 as a correspondent for the New York Tribune. In Italy she married a revolutionary marquis; forced into exile, they perished in a shipwreck while returning to the U.S
Melville Fuller
born Feb. 11, 1833, Augusta, Me., U.S. died July 4, 1910, Sorrento U.S. jurist. After graduating from Bowdoin College and Harvard Law School, he built a major legal practice in Chicago (from 1856), where he became prominent in Democratic Party politics. Although unknown nationally, he was appointed chief justice of the Supreme Court of the United States in 1888 by Pres. Grover Cleveland; he would remain on the Court until his death. His colleagues included Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., and John Marshall Harlan. He wrote the Court's opinion in Pollock v. Farmers' Loan and Trust Co., which declared a federal income tax unconstitutional. He also served on the Hague Court of International Arbitration (1900-10)
Melville Weston Fuller
born Feb. 11, 1833, Augusta, Me., U.S. died July 4, 1910, Sorrento U.S. jurist. After graduating from Bowdoin College and Harvard Law School, he built a major legal practice in Chicago (from 1856), where he became prominent in Democratic Party politics. Although unknown nationally, he was appointed chief justice of the Supreme Court of the United States in 1888 by Pres. Grover Cleveland; he would remain on the Court until his death. His colleagues included Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., and John Marshall Harlan. He wrote the Court's opinion in Pollock v. Farmers' Loan and Trust Co., which declared a federal income tax unconstitutional. He also served on the Hague Court of International Arbitration (1900-10)
R Buckminster Fuller
born July 12, 1895, Milton, Mass., U.S. died July 1, 1983, Los Angeles, Calif. U.S. inventor, futurist, architect, and author. The grandnephew of Melville Fuller, he was expelled twice from Harvard University and never completed his college education. Failure in a prefab construction business led him to search for design patterns that would most efficiently use Earth's resources for humanity's greatest good. His innovations included the inexpensive, lightweight, factory-assembled Dymaxion House and the energy-efficient, omnidirectional Dymaxion Car. He developed a vectorial system of geometry that he called "Energetic-Synergetic geometry"; its basic unit is the tetrahedron, which, when combined with octahedrons, forms the most economic space-filling structures. This led Fuller to design the geodesic dome, the only large dome that can be set directly on the ground as a complete structure, and the only practical kind of building that has no limiting dimensions (i.e., beyond which the structural strength must be insufficient)
Richard Buckminster Fuller
a US architect (=someone who designs buildings) and engineer, who believed that scientific and technical developments could be used to solve many of society's problems, and who invented the geodesic dome, a large, light, ball-shaped structure (1895-1983). born July 12, 1895, Milton, Mass., U.S. died July 1, 1983, Los Angeles, Calif. U.S. inventor, futurist, architect, and author. The grandnephew of Melville Fuller, he was expelled twice from Harvard University and never completed his college education. Failure in a prefab construction business led him to search for design patterns that would most efficiently use Earth's resources for humanity's greatest good. His innovations included the inexpensive, lightweight, factory-assembled Dymaxion House and the energy-efficient, omnidirectional Dymaxion Car. He developed a vectorial system of geometry that he called "Energetic-Synergetic geometry"; its basic unit is the tetrahedron, which, when combined with octahedrons, forms the most economic space-filling structures. This led Fuller to design the geodesic dome, the only large dome that can be set directly on the ground as a complete structure, and the only practical kind of building that has no limiting dimensions (i.e., beyond which the structural strength must be insufficient)
Sarah Margaret Fuller
married name Marchesa Ossoli born May 23, 1810, Cambridgeport, Mass., U.S. died July 19, 1850, at sea off Fire Island, N.Y. U.S. critic, teacher, and woman of letters. She became part of the Transcendentalist circle (see Transcendentalism), was a close friend of Ralph Waldo Emerson, and eventually became the founding editor of the Trancendentalist magazine The Dial (1840-42). Her Summer on the Lakes, in 1843 (1844), a study of frontier life, was followed by Woman in the Nineteenth Century (1845), a demand for women's political equality and a plea for women's intellectual and spiritual fulfillment. She traveled to Europe in 1846 as a correspondent for the New York Tribune. In Italy she married a revolutionary marquis; forced into exile, they perished in a shipwreck while returning to the U.S
Stephen Fuller Austin
born Nov. 3, 1793, Austinville, Va., U.S. died Dec. 27, 1836, Austin, Texas U.S. founder of the first legal colony of English-speaking people in Texas when it was still part of Mexico. He was raised in the Missouri Territory and served in its legislature (1814-19). The economic panic in 1819 led his father to conceive a plan to colonize Texas on land obtained from the Mexican government. Austin continued the project after his father died (1821) and founded a colony of several hundred families on the Brazos River in 1822. He maintained good relations with the Mexican government. He tried to induce the Mexican government to make Texas a separate state in the Mexican confederation; when this attempt failed, he recommended in 1833 the organization of a state without waiting for the consent of the Mexican congress, and he was imprisoned. Released in 1835, he traveled to the U.S. to secure help when the Texas revolution broke out in October of that year. He is considered one of the state's founders. The city of Austin is named for him
ful
A suffix signifying full of, abounding with; as, boastful, harmful, woeful
ful
a family of languages of the Fulani people of West Africa and used as a lingua franca in the sub-Saharan regions from Senegal to Chad; the best known of the West African languages
ful
(full) (1x) adjective/adverb full, complete, filled, entire, utter, perfectly or (ful) foul, dirty, impure, corrupt, stinking, guilty
ful
(pronounced "fool") is the name for the small-seeded fava bean, the basic culinary bean of Egypt It is the key ingredient in ful medames (also fool mudammas, ful mudammas, fuul medammis, etc ), a traditional bean stew served for breakfast The beans are slow-cooked until tender, mashed and then mixed with olive oil and seasonings, typically lemon juice or cumin
ful
adv: full, very 1, 18, 21, 32, 46
ful
Very, extremely, completely and utterly "Those baatezu Hardheads were ful angry when we gave them the laugh!"
ful
adv very [OE full]
full
In STAR GATEWAY, appears in the drop-down box under Options Highlight to retrieve the full bibliographic record Use TEXT (see below) to retrieve the full text of magazine articles (or, in Books in Print, to access publisher information)
full
A full skirt or sleeve is wide and has been made from a lot of fabric. My wedding dress has a very full skirt. + fullness full·ness The coat has raglan sleeves, and is cut to give fullness at the back
full
having ample fabric; "the current taste for wide trousers"; "a full skirt"
full
If your hands or arms are full, you are carrying or holding as much as you can carry. Sylvia entered, her arms full of packages People would go into the store and come out with their arms full
full
Of a garment, of a size that is ample, wide, or having ample folds or pleats to be comfortable
full
To make cloth denser and firmer by soaking, beating and pressing, to waulk, walk
full
If someone or something is full of a particular feeling or quality, they have a lot of it. I feel full of confidence and so open to possibilities Mom's face was full of pain. an exquisite mousse, incredibly rich and full of flavour
full
having the normally expected amount; "gives full measure"; "gives good measure"; "a good mile from here"
full
emphasis You use full to emphasize the force or directness with which someone or something is hit or looked at. She kissed him full on the mouth
full
Having depth and body; rich
full
Time Appointment - One-hundred percent time or 40 hours per work week or 2088 straight-time hours per year for the period of appointment
full
Complete measure; utmost extent; the highest state or degree
full
A quality of the sound of having all frequencies present, especially the low frequencies
full
a term which refers to a flip that also includes a full twist, while the acrobat is also rotating
full
Filled up, having within its limits all that it can contain; supplied; not empty or vacant; said primarily of hollow vessels, and hence of anything else; as, a cup full of water; a house full of people
full
An intensity description of bouquet indicating gases and vapors are present at a moderately pronounced strength
full
You use full to refer to something which gives you all the rights, status, or importance for a particular position or activity, rather than just some of them. How did the meeting go, did you get your full membership?
full
Sated; surfeited
full
complete in extent or degree and in every particular; "a full game"; "a total eclipse"; "a total disaster"
full
make (a garment) fuller by pleating or gathering
full
(of sound) having marked depth and body; "full tones"; "a full voice"
full
{i} quality of being full, completeness
full
A flip with a full twist
full
Filled with emotions
full
Not wanting in any essential quality; complete; entire; perfect; adequate; as, a full narrative; a person of full age; a full stop; a full face; the full moon
full
filled to satisfaction with food or drink; "a full stomach
full
You say that something has been done or described in full when everything that was necessary has been done or described. The medical experts have yet to report in full = fully
full
strong tea without bitterness and posessing good color
full
(1) Leather made from the unsplit, or full thickness of hide or skin, e g full sheep (2) Leather tanned solely with one agent, e g full chrome in contrast to semi-chrome and full oil in contrast to combination oil
full
A full flavour is strong and rich. Italian plum tomatoes have a full flavour, and are best for cooking
full
A description of wines that give the impression of being large or heavy in your mouth
full
approval If you say that someone has or leads a full life, you approve of the fact that they are always busy and do a lot of different things. You will be successful in whatever you do and you will have a very full and interesting life
full
to be full of beans: see bean full blast: see blast to come full circle: see circle to have your hands full: see hand in full swing: see swing. in full including the whole of something
full
Full is used to describe a sound, light, or physical force which is being produced with the greatest possible power or intensity. From his study came the sound of Mahler, playing at full volume Then abruptly he revved the engine to full power. Full is also an adverb. a two-seater Lotus, parked with its headlamps full on
full
adj [not hungry (I can't eat any more I'm ~ )] kenyang 2 adj [with as much inside as possible (The hotel was ~ )] penuh
full
Full Twisting Back Somersault
full
straight, directly; very; completely, entirely
full
When there is a full moon, the moon appears as a bright, complete circle
full
Quite; to the same degree; without abatement or diminution; with the whole force or effect; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely
full
emphasis If you say that a person knows full well that something is true, especially something unpleasant, you are emphasizing that they are definitely aware of it, although they may behave as if they are not. He knew full well he'd be ashamed of himself later
full
make (a garment) fuller by pleating or gathering beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; "full the cloth" having the normally expected amount; "gives full measure"; "gives good measure"; "a good mile from here" complete in extent or degree and in every particular; "a full game"; "a total eclipse"; "a total disaster" containing as much or as many as is possible or normal; "a full glass"; "a sky full of stars"; "a full life"; "the auditorium was full to overflowing" (of sound) having marked depth and body; "full tones"; "a full voice" filled to satisfaction with food or drink; "a full stomach
full
filled to satisfaction with food or drink; "a full stomach"
full
increase in phase; "the moon is waxing"
full
A backup level in which all files are backed up, regardless of when they last changed
full
absorbed in any matter, and the feelings more or less excited by it, as, to be full of some project
full
If something is full, it contains as much of a substance or as many objects as it can. Once the container is full, it stays shut until you turn it clockwise. a full tank of petrol. empty
full
beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; "full the cloth"
full
to the greatest degree or extent; completely or entirely; (`full' in this sense is used as a combining form); "fully grown"; "he didn't fully understand"; "knew full well"; "full-grown"; "full-fledged"
full
To thicken by moistening, heating, and pressing, as cloth; to mill; to make compact; to scour, cleanse, and thicken in a mill
full
{s} holding its complete capacity; complete; abundant; well-stocked; satiated (i.e. hunger); large; engrossed, occupied
full
Having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge; stored with information
full
satisfied, especially in relation to eating
full
constituting the full quantity or extent; complete; "an entire town devastated by an earthquake"; "gave full attention"; "a total failure"
full
containing as much or as many as is possible or normal; "a full glass"; "a sky full of stars"; "a full life"; "the auditorium was full to overflowing"
full
If a place or thing is full of things or people, it contains a large number of them. The case was full of clothes The streets are still full of debris from two nights of rioting. a useful recipe leaflet full of ideas for using the new cream. = filled
full
not separated into parts or shares; constituting an undivided unit; "an undivided interest in the property"; "a full share"
full
If you describe a part of someone's body as full, you mean that it is rounded and rather large. The Juno Collection specialises in large sizes for ladies with a fuller figure. his strong chin, his full lips, his appealing mustache
full
You use full before a noun to indicate that you are referring to all the details, things, or people that it can possibly include. Full details will be sent to you once your application has been accepted May I have your full name? = complete
full
You say that a place or vehicle is full when there is no space left in it for any more people or things. The main car park was full when I left about 10.45 They stay here a few hours before being sent to refugee camps, which are now almost full The bus was completely full, and lots of people were standing
full
emphasis You use full to emphasize the completeness, intensity, or extent of something. We should conserve oil and gas by making full use of other energy sources Television cameras are carrying the full horror of this war into homes around the world The lane leading to the farm was in full view of the house windows
full
make (a garment) fuller by pleating or gathering beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; "full the cloth"
full
being at a peak or culminating point; "broad day"; "full summer"; "high noon"
full
Something that is done or experienced to the full is done to as great an extent as is possible. She probably has a good mind, which should be used to the full
full
{f} clean and thicken fabric during the manufacturing process
full
Abundantly furnished or provided; sufficient in quantity, quality, or degree; copious; plenteous; ample; adequate; as, a full meal; a full supply; a full voice; a full compensation; a house full of furniture
full
A full statement or report contains a lot of information and detail. Mr Primakov gave a full account of his meeting with the President. the enormous detail in this very full document
full
Handle
full
Time Student: A student enrolled in an institution of higher education (other than a student enrolled in a program of study by correspondence) who is carrying a full academic workload as determined by the school under standards applicable to all students enrolled in that student's particular program The student's workload may include any combination of courses, work, research, or special studies, whether or not for credit, that the school considers sufficient to classify the student as a full-time student
full
Having the attention, thoughts, etc
full
To become full or wholly illuminated; as, the moon fulls at midnight
full
Total, entire
full
Impregnated; made pregnant
full
To become fulled or thickened; as, this material fulls well
fullers
plural of fuller
Türkçe - İngilizce

fuller teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

ful
completely usually used in combination with an adjective: Ful doluyuz. We're all full up
ful
full house

In poker, what's a full house? - Pokerde Full House nedir?

ful
full-hand
ful
syringa
ful
Arabian jasmine
ful
capacity
ful
full hand
fuller