look verb traducir del Inglés al Turco: Diccionario Cambridge Cambridge dictionaries logo
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

El diccionario y el tesauro de inglés online más consultados por estudiantes de inglés.

Traducción de "look" - Diccionario Inglés-Turco

look

verb     /lʊk/
SEE [I]
A1 to turn your eyes in the direction of something or someone so that you can see them bakmak Look at the picture on page two. He was looking out of the window. I looked around and there she was.Using the eyesEyesight, glasses and lensesThe eye and surrounding areaPerceptivePaying attention and being carefulCautious and vigilant
SEARCH [I]
A1 to try to find someone or something bakmak, göz atmak, şöyle bir bakmak I'm looking for my keys. I've looked everywhere but I can't find my bag.Using the eyesEyesight, glasses and lensesThe eye and surrounding areaPerceptiveSearching
look nice/strange, etc; look like/as if
A2 used to describe the appearance of a person or thing güzel/acayip vs. gözükmek; gibi/sanki gibi gözükmek That food looks nice. You look tired, my love. Do I look silly in this hat? He looked like a drug addict.Seeming and purporting to beFaking and pretending
it looks like; it looks as if
B1 used to say that something is likely to happen gibi gözüküyor; sanki gibi gözüküyor It looks like there'll be three of us. It looks as if he isn't coming.Possible and probable
be looking to do sth
to plan to do something yapmayı planlamak I'm looking to start my own business.Planning, expecting and arrangingPlotting and trapping
Look!
something you say when you are annoyed and you want people to know that what you are saying is important 'Bak!', 'Bakın!', 'Bakınız!' 'Dinle!' Look, I've had enough of your complaints. →  See also look the part Angry and displeasedBad-tempered
(Definition of look verb from the Cambridge Learner's Dictionary English-Turkish © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website
Luckily, no one was hurt. (Adverbs for starting sentences)
Luckily, no one was hurt. (Adverbs for starting sentences)
by ,
June 29, 2016
by Kate Woodford This week we’re looking at adverbs that we use to introduce sentences. We’ll begin with a set of adverbs that we use to show we are grateful for something that happened. Starting with a very common adverb, fortunately often introduces a sentence in which the speaker talks about a good thing that happened,

Aprende más 

Palabra del día

bae

someone you love; a boyfriend or girlfriend

Palabra del día

creeping obesity noun
creeping obesity noun
June 27, 2016
obesity which results from incremental weight gain over a number of years More than just a holiday glow: Experts reveal taking a vacation can actually save your LIFE (but there is still a risk of ‘creeping obesity’)

Aprende más