begin translation English to Turkish: Cambridge Dictionary
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Translation of "begin" - English-Turkish dictionary

begin

verb
 
 
/bɪˈɡɪn/ ( present participle beginning, past tense began, past participle begun)
START TO DO [I, T] A2 to start to do something
başlamak
[+ to do sth] The children began to cry. [+ doing sth] Have they begun building the wall yet? She began her career as a journalist on a local newspaper.Starting and beginningStarting again
START TO HAPPEN [I] A1 to start to happen
olmaya başlamak
What time does the film begin?Starting and beginningStarting again
begin with sth B1 to have something at the start
bir şeye başlamak
Local phone numbers begin with 1223.Starting and beginningStarting again
to begin with B1 at the start of a situation
başlamak gerekirse, başlarsak
To begin with, the two girls got on well.First and firstlyStarting and beginningStarting again
B2 used to give the first important reason for something
ilk başta değinmek gerekirse, şununla başlarsak
To begin with, we can't leave the children alone.First and firstly
(Definition of begin from the Cambridge Learners Dictionary English-Turkish © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website
Word of the Day
faith school

a school that is financially supported by a particular religious group, usually for children from that religion

Word of the Day

Introducing a new author and a new weekly blog post!
Introducing a new author and a new weekly blog post!
by Cambridge Dictionaries Online,
August 27, 2015
The English language is constantly changing. You know that. But did you know that at Cambridge Dictionaries Online we keep track of the changes? We continually add new words and new meanings to our online dictionary for learners of English. Some of them are new to English entirely (neologisms), and some

Read More 

hyperpalatable adjective
hyperpalatable adjective
August 24, 2015
describes food with heightened levels of sugar and salt, intended to be extremely appealing In Brazil, where the prevalence of overweight and obese adults has doubled since 1980, crisps, biscuits, energy bars and sugary drinks formulated to be ‘hyper-palatable’ are much more widely eaten than previously.

Read More