change noun translate to Polish: Cambridge Dictionary
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Translation of "change" - English-Polish dictionary

See all translations

change

noun
 
 
/tʃeɪndʒ/
DIFFERENCE [C, U] A2 when something becomes different, or the result of something becoming different
zmiana, zmiany
We need to make a few changes to the design. There is no change in the patient's condition (= the illness has not got better or worse). How can we bring about social change?Change and changes
FROM ONE THING TO ANOTHER [C, U] A2 when you stop having or using one thing and start having or using another
zmiana
This country needs a change of government. I've notified the school of our change of address.Change and changes
NEW EXPERIENCE [C] B1 something that you enjoy because it is a new experience
odmiana
[usually singular] Going abroad for our anniversary would make a lovely change. It's nice to eat together as a family for a change.Change and changes
MONEY [U] A2 the money that you get back when you pay more for something than it costs
reszta
There's your receipt and £3 change.Forms of money and methods of payment
COINS [U] A2 coins, not paper money
drobne
Have you got any change for the parking meter? Have you got change for £5 (= can you give me £5 in coins in return for paper money)?Forms of money and methods of payment
a change of clothes A2 a set of clean clothes that you can put on if you need to take off the ones you are wearing
ubranie na zmianę, zmiana ubrania
Putting clothes onClothing - general words
→  See also small change , a change of heart
(Definition of change noun from the Cambridge English-Polish Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “change” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day
sprint

a short and very fast race, such as the 100 metres, or the last part of a longer race that is run as fast as possible

Word of the Day

Are you a glass-half-full person? (Everyday Idioms)
Are you a glass-half-full person? (Everyday Idioms)
by Kate Woodford,
July 29, 2015
A reader of this blog recently asked for a post on idioms that are used in everyday English. This seemed like a reasonable request. After all, if you are going to make the effort to learn a set of English idioms, you want those idioms to be useful. The question, then, was

Read More 

exoskeleton noun
exoskeleton noun
July 27, 2015
a robotic device which goes around the legs and part of the body of a person who cannot walk and allows them to move independently and in an upright position The device, known as an exoskeleton, is strapped to the outside of a person’s limbs and can then be controlled by them.

Read More