reserve noun translate to Turkish: Cambridge Dictionary
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Translation of "reserve" - English-Turkish dictionary

reserve

noun
 
 
/rɪˈzɜːv/
SUPPLY [C] a supply of something that you keep until it is needed
yedek, ihtiyat
emergency cash reservesKeeping and storing things
in reserve ready to be used if you need it
yedek olarak, yedekte, gerektiğinde kullanılmak üzere, ihtiyaten
I always keep a little money in reserve.Keeping and storing things
QUALITY [U] when someone does not show what they are thinking or feeling
hislerini açığa vurmama, düşündüklerini belli etmeme, itidalli olma
Shy and modestAnxious and worriedNot being friendlyNot saying muchBlunt and direct in speech and behaviour
SPORT [C] in sport, an extra player who is ready to play if one of the other players has an injury
yedek oyuncu
Competitors and participants in sports and gamesReplacing and exchanging
AREA [C] B2 an area of land where animals and plants are protected
koruma alanı/bölgesi/arazisi
→  See also nature reserve Animal Dwellings - man-madeAnimal dwellings - naturalZoos and wildlife reserves
(Definition of reserve noun from the Cambridge Learner’s Dictionary English-Turkish © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

More translations of “reserve” in Turkish

Word of the Day

conker

the shiny brown poisonous nut of a horse chestnut tree

Word of the Day

Meerkat meme
Meerkat meme
by Colin McIntosh,
September 03, 2015
Meerkats are not new to popular culture (they appear in the folk tales of the San people of the Kalahari), but their arrival in the public’s consciousness, at least in the UK and the US, is a relatively recent phenomenon. Meerkats are small, sociable Southern African mammals that live in large family

Read More 

parklet noun
parklet noun
August 31, 2015
a public outdoor space that may be associated with a local business but where anyone can sit Pop-up cafes in NY are what’s actually called parklets in many other places around the country.

Read More