Tom ve Mary'nin müştereken şaşırtıcı bir şeyi var. - Tom and Mary have something surprising in common.
Matematikçiler buna Fransızlarla müştereken sahiptir: onlara her ne söylemeye çalışıyorsan, onlar onu alır ve onu kendi tarzlarıyla çevirir ve onu tamamen farklı bir şeye çevirirler. - Mathematicians have this in common with the French: whatever you're trying to say to them, they take it and translate it in their own way and turn it around into something completely different.
(Askeri) USER MILITARY LAND TRANSPORTATION: MÜŞTEREK KULLANIMLI ASKERİ KARA TAŞIMACILIĞI: İki veya daha fazla Kuvvet Komutanlığı tarafından müştereken kullanılmak üzere tek bir kuvvet komutanlığı tarafından yapılan bir yerden bir yere karadan ulaştırma
Ortak düşmanı yenmek için birlikte dövüşmek zorunda olduklarını biliyorlardı. - They knew they must fight together to defeat the common enemy.
Mantık ve sağduyu Rusya, Avrupa Birliği ve Amerika Birleşik Devletlerinin birlikte hareket etmesini öneriyor. - Logic and common sense suggest that Russia, the European Union and the United States must act together.
Then entred Satan into Judas, whose syr name was iscariot (which was of the nombre off the twelve) and he went his waye, and commened with the hye prestes and officers, how he wolde betraye hym vnto them.
If two or more people have something in common, they share the same interests or experiences. He had very little in common with his sister
common ground: see ground the common touch: see touch. Common Gateway Interface. Common Business Oriented Language. common gallinule common mica Book of Common Prayer cold common common law Common Pleas Court of common law marriage common rorqual common fox common lead dating the Common Market
of no special distinction or quality; widely known or commonly encountered; average or ordinary or usual; "the common man"; "a common sailor"; "the common cold"; "a common nuisance"; "followed common procedure"; "it is common knowledge that she lives alone"; "the common housefly"; "a common brand of soap"
A common is an area of grassy land, usually in or near a village or small town, where the public is allowed to go. We are warning women not to go out on to the common alone. Wimbledon Common
LAW The principle underlying all criminal-related work is the common law duty of confidentiality owed to the public This requires that personal information given for one purpose cannot be used for another, and places restrictions on the disclosure of that information This duty can only be broken if the public interest requires it Statutory provisions on disclosure override common law provisions
If two or more things have something in common, they have the same characteristic or feature. The oboe and the clarinet have got certain features in common In common with most Italian lakes, access to the shores of Orta is restricted
A conductive path used as a return for two or more circuits Common is often used interchangeably with ground, which is not technically correct unless it is connected to earth See Ground
being or characteristic of or appropriate to everyday language; "common parlance"; "a vernacular term"; "vernacular speakers"; "the vulgar tongue of the masses"; "the technical and vulgar names for an animal species"
You can use common to describe knowledge, an opinion, or a feeling that is shared by people in general. It is common knowledge that swimming is one of the best forms of exercise. + commonly com·mon·ly A little adolescent rebellion is commonly believed to be healthy
Belonging to or shared by, affecting or serving, all the members of a class, considered together; general; public; as, properties common to all plants; the common schools; the Book of Common Prayer
A card that is the most easy to find Common cards are designated by a circle in the bottom right corner of the card
Belonging or relating equally, or similarly, to more than one; as, you and I have a common interest in the property
If something is common, it is found in large numbers or it happens often. His name was Hansen, a common name in Norway Oil pollution is the commonest cause of death for seabirds It was common practice for prisoners to carve objects from animal bones to pass the time. uncommon, rare + commonly com·mon·ly Parsley is probably the most commonly used of all herbs
Common or special common were originally shells - which literally means a hollow container - filled with black powder and used for attacking lightly armored or unarmored vessels By the 1930s, TNT or similar explosives were used by most nations
disapproval If you describe someone or their behaviour as common, you mean that they show a lack of taste, education, and good manners. She might be a little common at times, but she was certainly not boring. refined
disapproval Common decency or common courtesy is the decency or courtesy which most people have. You usually talk about this when someone has not shown these characteristics in their behaviour to show your disapproval of them. He didn't have the common courtesy to ask permission
carrier An individual or corporation that offers its services to the public for the carrying of persons or property from one place to another for payment
Refers to prevalent, usual, or widespread landscape variety within a character type, also ordinary or undistinguished visual variety
When there are more animals or plants of a particular species than there are of related species, then the first species is called common. the common house fly
Occurs frequently, and representative ecosystems are readily found but it is not a predominant association of the region (Steen and Roberts 1988)
a shared connection or part of a circuit to which several different things may be connected Usually, only one part of a circuit is called common and it has a constant potential On a meter there may be several different terminals designed for different kinds of measurement (e g voltage or large currents) but there is usually one terminal that is common to all functions; the polarity of the common terminal is usually negative
of or associated with the great masses of people; "the common people in those days suffered greatly"; "behavior that branded him as common"; "his square plebeian nose"; "a vulgar and objectionable person"; "the unwashed masses"
of low or inferior quality or value; "of what coarse metal ye are molded"- Shakespeare; "produced the common cloths used by the poorer population"
Common is used to indicate that someone or something is of the ordinary kind and not special in any way. Common salt is made up of 40% sodium and 60% chloride
The Commons is the same as the House of Commons. The members of the House of Commons can also be referred to as the Commons. The Prime Minister is to make a statement in the Commons this afternoon The Commons has spent over three months on the bill. see also lowest common denominator
common to or shared by two or more parties; "a common friend"; "the mutual interests of management and labor
having the same or being able to be changed into the same -- " they have no common factors except one " (165)
The right of taking a profit in the land of another, in common either with the owner or with other persons; so called from the community of interest which arises between the claimant of the right and the owner of the soil, or between the claimants and other commoners entitled to the same right
A classic example of a common good are fish stocks in international waters; no one is excluded from fishing, but as people withdraw fish without limits being imposed the stocks for later fishermen are potentially depleted. (Wikipedia: Common good).
A special kind of knowledge for a group of agents, such that when all the agents in a group G know p, they all know that they know p, they all know that they all know that they know p, and so on ad infinitum
an area of land in the United Kingdom or Ireland that is open to the public at all times and until the 18th century would have been land that was free for anybody to graze their animals on (often shortened to common)
The common land up at Chailey's always good for a walk.
typically in the phrase "common law jurisdiction" -- a jurisdiction that uses a common law system (in sense 2), United Kingdom and most of its former colonies and possessions, including the United States
Ordinary sensible understanding; one's basic intelligence which allows for plain understanding and without which good decisions or judgments cannot be made
To act with common sense, according to the moment, is the best wisdom I know; and the best philosophy, to do one's duties, take the world as it comes, submit respectfully to one's lot, bless the goodness that has given us so much happiness with it, whatever it is, and despise affectation. - Horace Walpole.
Freight transportation company which serves the general public May be regular route service (over designated highways on a regular basis) or irregular route (between various points on an unscheduled basis)
Your common sense is your natural ability to make good judgments and to behave in a practical and sensible way. Use your common sense a common-sense approach. the ability to behave in a sensible way and make practical decisions
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) The Cape, Common or Brown Hare (Lepus capensis) is a hare natively found throughout Africa, and has spread to many parts of the Europe, Middle East and Asia. The Cape Hare is a nocturnal herbivore. They are fast. They typically eat grass and other types of shrubs
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) The Common carp or European carp (Cyprinus carpio) is a widespread freshwater fish distantly related to the common goldfish (Carassius auratus), with which it is capable of interbreeding. It gives its name to the carp family Cyprinidae. Common carp are native to Asia and Eastern Europe. It has been introduced into environments worldwide
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) The flathead mullet, Mugil cephalus, is a mullet of the genus Mugil, found in coastal tropical and subtropical waters worldwide. Its length is typically 12 to 30 inches (30 to 75 centimeters). This species occurs worldwide, attested to by other common names for this fish
The Wikimedia Commons, a repository of free images, sound and other multimedia files, which may be used in other projects on the Wikimedia servers, including the various languages' Wiktionary, Wikipedia, Wikibooks and Wikinews sites
[ 'kä-m&n ] (adjective.) 13th century. From Middle English comun from Anglo-Norman comun from Old French comun (rare in Gallo-Romance. Reinforced as a Carolingian calque of Frankish gemeini, gamaini "common" in Old French) from Latin commūnis (“common, public, general”) from Proto-Indo-European *ko-moin-i (“held in common”). Displaced native Middle English ȝemǣne, imene "common, general, universal" (from Old English ġemǣne "common, universal"), Middle English mǣne, mene "mean, common" (also from Old English ġemǣne "common, universal"), Middle English samen, somen "in common, together" (from Old English samen "together").
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