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case   
      

Tem 4 letras ( c a s e )         2 vogais ( a e )         2 consoantes ( c s )         Palavra ao contrário esac

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /keɪs/ * Rhymes: -eɪs

  • IPA(key): /keɪs/
  • Rhymes: -eɪs

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _cas_, from Old French _cas_ (“an event”), from Latin _casus_ (“a falling, a fall; accident, event, occurrence; occasion, opportunity; noun case”), perfect passive participle of _cado_ (“to fall, to drop”), from Proto-Indo-European _*kad-_ (“to fall”). NOUN CASE (_plural_ CASES) * An actual event, situation, or fact. _For a change, in this CASE, he was telling the truth._ _It is not the CASE that every unfamiliar phrase is an idiom._ _In CASE of fire, break glass. [sign on fire extinguisher holder in public space]_ * (now rare) A given condition or state. * 1590, Edmund Spenser, _The Faerie Queene_, III.10: Ne wist he how to turne, nor to what place: / Was never wretched man in such a wofull CACE. * A piece of work, specifically defined within a profession. _It was one of the detective's easiest CASES.  Social workers should work on a maximum of forty active CASES.  The doctor told us of an interesting CASE he had treated that morning._ * (academia) An instance or event as a topic of study. _The teaching consists of theory lessons and CASE studies._ * (law) A legal proceeding, lawsuit. * (grammar) A specific inflection of a word depending on its function in the sentence. _The accusative CASE canonically indicates a direct object.  Latin has six CASES, and remnants of a seventh._ * Now, the Subject of either an indicative or a subjunctive Clause is always assigned _Nominative_ CASE, as we see from: (16) (a)   I know [that _they_/*_them_/*_their_ leave for Hawaii tomorrow] (16) (b)   I demand [that _they_/*_them_/*_their_ leave for Hawaii tomorrow] By contrast, the Subject of an infinitive Clause is assigned _Objective_ CASE, as we see from: (17)   I want [_them_/*_they_/*_their_ to leave for Hawaii tomorrow] And the Subject of a _gerund_ Clause is assigned either _Objective_ or _Genitive_ CASE: cf. (18)   I don't like the idea of [_them_/_their_/*_they_ leaving for Hawaii tomorrow] * (grammar, uncountable) Grammatical cases and their meanings taken either as a topic in general or within a specific language. _Jane has been studying CASE in Caucasian languages.  Latin is a language that employs CASE._ * (medicine) An instance of a specific condition or set of symptoms. _There were another five CASES reported overnight._ * (computing, programming) A section of code representing one of the actions of a conditional switch. * 2004, Rick Miller, _C++ for Artists_ Place a break statement at the end of every CASE to prevent case fall-through. * 2011, Stephen Prata, _C++ Primer Plus_ (page 275) Execution does not automatically stop at the next CASE. SYNONYMS * befall * grammatical case DERIVED TERMS * be the case * case study * court case * hard case * in case * just in case * Case HYPONYMS * See also Wikisaurus:grammatical case TRANSLATIONS VERB CASE (_third-person singular simple present_ CASES, _present participle_ CASING, _simple past and past participle_ CASED) * (obsolete) To propose hypothetical CASES. * L'Estrange CASING upon the matter. SEE ALSO * Appendix:Grammatical cases

From Middle English cas, from Old French cas (an event), from Latin casus (a falling, a fall; accident, event, occurrence; occasion, opportunity; noun case), perfect passive participle of cado (to fall, to drop), from Proto-Indo-European *kad- (to fall).

Noun

case (plural cases)

  1. An actual event, situation, or fact.
    For a change, in this case, he was telling the truth.
    It is not the case that every unfamiliar phrase is an idiom.
    In case of fire, break glass. [sign on fire extinguisher holder in public space]
  2. (now rare) A given condition or state.
  3. A piece of work, specifically defined within a profession.
    It was one of the detective's easiest cases.  Social workers should work on a maximum of forty active cases.  The doctor told us of an interesting case he had treated that morning.
  4. (academia) An instance or event as a topic of study.
    The teaching consists of theory lessons and case studies.
  5. (law) A legal proceeding, lawsuit.
  6. (grammar) A specific inflection of a word depending on its function in the sentence.
    The accusative case canonically indicates a direct object.  Latin has six cases, and remnants of a seventh.
  7. (grammar, uncountable) Grammatical cases and their meanings taken either as a topic in general or within a specific language.
    Jane has been studying case in Caucasian languages.  Latin is a language that employs case.
  8. (medicine) An instance of a specific condition or set of symptoms.
    There were another five cases reported overnight.
  9. (computing, programming) A section of code representing one of the actions of a conditional switch.
Synonyms
Derived terms
Hyponyms
Translations

Verb

case (third-person singular simple present cases, present participle casing, simple past and past participle cased)

  1. (obsolete) To propose hypothetical cases.

See also

  • Appendix:Grammatical cases

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _cas_, from Old Northern French _casse_, Old French _chasse_ (“box, chest, case”), from Latin _capsa_ (“box, bookcase”), from _capio_ (“to take, seize, hold”). NOUN CASE (_plural_ CASES) * A box that contains or can contain a number of identical items of manufacture. * A box, sheath, or covering generally. _a CASE for spectacles; the CASE of a watch_ * A piece of luggage that can be used to transport an apparatus such as a sewing machine. * An enclosing frame or casing. _a door CASE; a window CASE_ * A suitcase. * A piece of furniture, constructed partially of transparent glass or plastic, within which items can be displayed. * The outer covering or framework of a piece of apparatus such as a computer. * (printing, historical) A shallow tray divided into compartments or "boxes" for holding type, traditionally arranged in sets of two, the "upper case" (containing capitals, small capitals, accented) and "lower case" (small letters, figures, punctuation marks, quadrats, and spaces). * (typography, by extension) The nature of a piece of alphabetic type, whether a “capital” (upper case) or “small” (lower case) letter. * (poker slang) Four of a kind. * (US) A unit of liquid measure used to measure sales in the beverage industry, equivalent to 192 fluid ounces. * (mining) A small fissure which admits water into the workings. (Can we find and add a quotation of Knight to this entry?) DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS REFERENCES * Weisenberg, Michael (2000) _The Official Dictionary of Poker._ MGI/Mike Caro University. ISBN 978-1880069523 ADJECTIVE CASE (_not comparable_) * (poker slang) The last remaining card of a particular rank. _He drew the CASE eight!_ REFERENCES * Weisenberg, Michael (2000) _The Official Dictionary of Poker._ MGI/Mike Caro University. ISBN 978-1880069523 VERB CASE (_third-person singular simple present_ CASES, _present participle_ CASING, _simple past and past participle_ CASED) * (transitive) To place (an item or items of manufacture) into a box, as in preparation for shipment. * (transitive) To cover or protect with, or as if with, a case; to enclose. * Prescott The man who, CASED in steel, had passed whole days and nights in the saddle. * (transitive, informal) To survey (a building or other location) surreptitiously, as in preparation for a robbery. * 1977, Michael Innes, _The Gay Phoenix_, ISBN 9780396074427, p. 116: You are in the grounds of Brockholes Abbey, a house into which a great deal of valuable property has just been moved. And your job is to CASE the joint for a break in. * 2014, Amy Goodman, _From COINTELPRO to Snowden, the FBI Burglars Speak Out After 43 Years of Silence (Part 2)_, Democracy Now!, January 8, 2014, 0:49 to 0:57: Bonnie worked as a daycare director. She helped CASE the FBI office by posing as a college student interested in becoming an FBI agent. TRANSLATIONS STATISTICS

From Middle English cas, from Old Northern French casse, Old French chasse (box, chest, case), from Latin capsa (box, bookcase), from capio (to take, seize, hold).

Noun

case (plural cases)

  1. A box that contains or can contain a number of identical items of manufacture.
  2. A box, sheath, or covering generally.
    a case for spectacles; the case of a watch
  3. A piece of luggage that can be used to transport an apparatus such as a sewing machine.
  4. An enclosing frame or casing.
    a door case; a window case
  5. A suitcase.
  6. A piece of furniture, constructed partially of transparent glass or plastic, within which items can be displayed.
  7. The outer covering or framework of a piece of apparatus such as a computer.
  8. (printing, historical) A shallow tray divided into compartments or "boxes" for holding type, traditionally arranged in sets of two, the "upper case" (containing capitals, small capitals, accented) and "lower case" (small letters, figures, punctuation marks, quadrats, and spaces).
  9. (typography, by extension) The nature of a piece of alphabetic type, whether a “capital” (upper case) or “small” (lower case) letter.
  10. (poker slang) Four of a kind.
  11. (US) A unit of liquid measure used to measure sales in the beverage industry, equivalent to 192 fluid ounces.
  12. (mining) A small fissure which admits water into the workings.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Knight to this entry?)
Derived terms
Translations
References

Adjective

case (not comparable)

  1. (poker slang) The last remaining card of a particular rank.
    He drew the case eight!
References

Verb

case (third-person singular simple present cases, present participle casing, simple past and past participle cased)

  1. (transitive) To place (an item or items of manufacture) into a box, as in preparation for shipment.
  2. (transitive) To cover or protect with, or as if with, a case; to enclose.
  3. (transitive, informal) To survey (a building or other location) surreptitiously, as in preparation for a robbery.
Translations

Statistics

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* Aces, aces, æsc, ASCE, ESCA

Que a categoria em ASTURIAN - VERB
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Asturian - Verb

CASE * first-person singular present subjunctive of _casar_ * third-person singular present subjunctive of _casar_

case

  1. first-person singular present subjunctive of casar
  2. third-person singular present subjunctive of casar

Que a categoria em FRENCH - ETYMOLOGY
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French - Etymology

Borrowed from Latin _casa_; in some later senses borrowed via Spanish _casa_.

Borrowed from Latin casa; in some later senses borrowed via Spanish casa.

Que a categoria em FRENCH - PRONUNCIATION
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French - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /kɑz/ * Homophone: cases

Que a categoria em FRENCH - NOUN
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French - Noun

CASE f (_plural_ CASES) * hut, cabin, shack * box (on form) * square (on board game) DERIVED TERMS * case départ * case à cocher

case f (plural cases)

  1. hut, cabin, shack
  2. box (on form)
  3. square (on board game)

Derived terms

Que a categoria em FRENCH - ANAGRAMS
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French - Anagrams

* à sec

Que a categoria em FRENCH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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French - External Links

* “case” in _le Trésor de la langue française informatisé_ (_The Digitized Treasury of the French Language_).

Que a categoria em GALICIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Galician - Etymology

From Latin _quasi_ (“as if”).

From Latin quasi (as if).

Que a categoria em GALICIAN - ADVERB
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Galician - Adverb

CASE * almost

case

  1. almost

Que a categoria em ITALIAN - NOUN
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Italian - Noun

CASE f * plural form of _casa_

case f

  1. plural form of casa

Que a categoria em ITALIAN - ANAGRAMS
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Italian - Anagrams

* asce, esca, seca

Que a categoria em LATIN - PARTICIPLE
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Latin - Participle

CĀSE * vocative masculine singular of _cāsus_

cāse

  1. vocative masculine singular of cāsus

Que a categoria em LOWER SORBIAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Lower Sorbian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): [ˈt͡sasɛ]

  • IPA(key): [ˈt͡sasɛ]

Que a categoria em LOWER SORBIAN - NOUN
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Lower Sorbian - Noun

CASE * nominative plural of _cas_ * accusative plural of _cas_

case

  1. nominative plural of cas
  2. accusative plural of cas

Que a categoria em OLD FRENCH - NOUN
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Old French - Noun

CASE m (_oblique plural_ CASES, _nominative singular_ CASES, _nominative plural_ CASE) * (grammar) case

case m (oblique plural cases, nominative singular cases, nominative plural case)

  1. (grammar) case

Que a categoria em PORTUGUESE - VERB
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Portuguese - Verb

CASE * First-person singular (_eu_) present subjunctive of casar * Third-person singular (_ele_, _ela_, also used with _tu_ and _você_?) present subjunctive of casar * Third-person singular (_você_) affirmative imperative of casar * Third-person singular (_você_) negative imperative of casar

case

  1. First-person singular (eu) present subjunctive of casar
  2. Third-person singular (ele, ela, also used with tu and você?) present subjunctive of casar
  3. Third-person singular (você) affirmative imperative of casar
  4. Third-person singular (você) negative imperative of casar

Que a categoria em ROMANIAN - NOUN
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Romanian - Noun

CASE * plural form of _casă_

case

  1. plural form of casă

Que a categoria em SPANISH - VERB
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Spanish - Verb

CASE * Formal second-person singular (_usted_) imperative form of _casar_. * First-person singular (_yo_) present subjunctive form of _casar_. * Formal second-person singular (_usted_) present subjunctive form of _casar_. * Third-person singular (_él_, _ella_, also used with _usted_?) present subjunctive form of _casar_.

case

  1. Formal second-person singular (usted) imperative form of casar.
  2. First-person singular (yo) present subjunctive form of casar.
  3. Formal second-person singular (usted) present subjunctive form of casar.
  4. Third-person singular (él, ella, also used with usted?) present subjunctive form of casar.

Que a categoria em VENETIAN - NOUN
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Venetian - Noun

CASE * plural form of _casa_

case

  1. plural form of casa


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