sate

listen to the pronunciation of sate
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
tıka basa yedirmek
gidermek
tatmin etmek
doyurmak
doyur
{f} gına getirmek
sated
doymuş
sating
tamamen doyurma
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
satay
To satisfy; fill up

And still the hours passed, and at last I knew by the glimmer of light in the tomb above that the sun had risen again, and a maddening thirst had hold of me. And then I thought of all the barrels piled up in the vault and of the liquor that they held; and stuck not because 'twas spirit, for I would scarce have paused to sate that thirst even with molten lead.

Simple past of sit
{v} to glut, saturate, fill, satisfy
{f} satisfy an appetite or desire; fill completely, gorge, glut
of Sit
A past tense of sit
fill to satisfaction; "I am sated"
To satisfy the desire or appetite of; to satiate; to glut; to surfeit
saté
A popular dish made from small pieces of meat or fish grilled on a skewer and served with a spicy peanut sauce, originating from Indonesia and Malaysia
saté
{i} southeast Asian dish of strips of marinated seafood or meat or poultry grilled on skewers and dipped in peanut sauce
sated
Simple past of sate
sated
In a state of complete and thorough satisfaction
sated
quelled of thirst or hunger
sated
Past tense of to sate
sated
{s} having had more than enough of something than one can easily drink or eat at one time; surfeited
sated
fed beyond capacity or desire
sated
If you are sated with something, you have had more of it than you can enjoy at one time. children happily sated with ice cream. feeling that you have had enough or too much of something, especially food or pleasure = full
sated
in a state of complete satisfaction
sates
plural of sate
sating
present participle of sate
sate

    Турецкое произношение

    seyt

    Произношение

    /ˈsāt/ /ˈseɪt/

    Этимология

    () From Early Modern English sate, variant of sade (“to satiate, satisfy”), from Middle English saden (“to satisfy, become satiated”), from Old English sadian (“to satiate”) from Proto-Germanic *sadōnan (“to satiate”) from Proto-Germanic base *sadiz, *sadaz, *sōþ- (“sated”) from Proto-Indo-European *sā- (“to satiate, be satisfied”). Akin to Old English sæd (“sated, full”), Old Saxon sad, Old Dutch sad, Old High German sat (German satt (“full”)), Old Norse saðr (“sated, full”), Gothic (saþs, “full, sated”), Gothic (sōþa, “satisfaction”). More at sad.

    Времена

    sates, sating, sated

    Слово дня

    haplography
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