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Tem 3 letras ( l e t )         1 vogais ( e )         2 consoantes ( l t )         Palavra ao contrário tel

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /lɛt/ * Rhymes: -ɛt

  • IPA(key): /lɛt/
  • Rhymes: -ɛt

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

From Middle English _leten_, _læten_, from Old English _lǣtan_ (“to allow, let go, bequeath, leave, rent”), from Proto-Germanic _*lētaną_ (“to leave behind, allow”), from Proto-Indo-European _*lēd-_ (“to let, leave behind”). Cognate with Scots _lat_, _lete_ (“to let, leave”), North Frisian _lete_ (“to let”), West Frisian _litte_ (“to let”), Dutch _laten_ (“to let, leave”), German _lassen_ (“to let, leave, allow”), Swedish _låta_ (“to let, allow, leave”), Icelandic _láta_ (“to let”), Albanian _lë_ (“to allow, let, leave”). VERB LET (_third-person singular simple present_ LETS, _present participle_ LETTING, _simple past_ LET _or_ (obsolete) LEET, _past participle_ LET _or_ (rare) LETTEN) * (transitive) To allow to, not to prevent (+ infinitive, but usually without _to_). _After he knocked for hours, I decided to LET him come in._ * Bible, Exodus viii. 28 Pharaoh said, I will LET you go. * William Shakespeare (c.1564–1616) If your name be Horatio, as I am LET to know it is […] * 1971, Ursula K. Le Guin, _The Tombs of Atuan_ He could not be LET die of thirst there alone in the dark. * To leave. _LET me alone!_ * Edmund Spenser (c.1552–1599) Yet neither spins nor cards, ne cares nor frets, / But to her mother Nature all her care she LETS. * (transitive) To allow the release of (a fluid). _The physicians LET about a pint of his blood, but to no avail._ * (transitive) To allow possession of (a property etc.) in exchange for rent. _I decided to LET the farmhouse to a couple while I was working abroad._ * (transitive) To give, grant, or assign, as a work, privilege, or contract; often with _out_. _to LET the building of a bridge;  to LET out the lathing and the plastering_ * (transitive) Used to introduce an imperative in the first or third person. _LET's put on a show!_ _LET us have a moment of silence._ _LET me just give you the phone number._ _LET P_ be the point where _AB_ and _OX_ intersect. * (obsolete except with know) To cause (+ bare infinitive). _Can you LET me know what time you'll be arriving?_ * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book IV, chapter iv: Soo within a whyle kynge Pellinore cam with a grete hoost / and salewed the peple and the kyng / and ther was grete ioye made on euery syde / Thenne the kyng lete SERCHE how moche people of his party ther was slayne / And ther were founde but lytel past two honderd men slayne and viij knyȝtes of the table round in their pauelions * 1818, John Keats, "To—": Time's sea hath been five years at its slow ebb, / Long hours have to and fro LET creep the sand […]. SYNONYMS * (to allow): allow, permit USAGE NOTES The use of "let" to introduce an imperative may sometimes be confused with its use, _as its own imperative_, in the sense of "to allow". For example, the sentence "Let me go to the store." could either be a second-person imperative of "let" (addressing someone who might prevent the speaker from going to the store) or a first-person singular imperative of "go" (not implying any such preventer). TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English leten, læten, from Old English lǣtan (to allow, let go, bequeath, leave, rent), from Proto-Germanic *lētaną (to leave behind, allow), from Proto-Indo-European *lēd- (to let, leave behind). Cognate with Scots lat, lete (to let, leave), North Frisian lete (to let), West Frisian litte (to let), Dutch laten (to let, leave), German lassen (to let, leave, allow), Swedish låta (to let, allow, leave), Icelandic láta (to let), Albanian (to allow, let, leave).

Verb

let (third-person singular simple present lets, present participle letting, simple past let or (obsolete) leet, past participle let or (rare) letten)

  1. (transitive) To allow to, not to prevent (+ infinitive, but usually without to).
    After he knocked for hours, I decided to let him come in.
  2. To leave.
    Let me alone!
  3. (transitive) To allow the release of (a fluid).
    The physicians let about a pint of his blood, but to no avail.
  4. (transitive) To allow possession of (a property etc.) in exchange for rent.
    I decided to let the farmhouse to a couple while I was working abroad.
  5. (transitive) To give, grant, or assign, as a work, privilege, or contract; often with out.
    to let the building of a bridge;  to let out the lathing and the plastering
  6. (transitive) Used to introduce an imperative in the first or third person.
    Let's put on a show!
    Let us have a moment of silence.
    Let me just give you the phone number.
    Let P be the point where AB and OX intersect.
  7. (obsolete except with know) To cause (+ bare infinitive).
    Can you let me know what time you'll be arriving?
Synonyms
Usage notes

The use of "let" to introduce an imperative may sometimes be confused with its use, as its own imperative, in the sense of "to allow". For example, the sentence "Let me go to the store." could either be a second-person imperative of "let" (addressing someone who might prevent the speaker from going to the store) or a first-person singular imperative of "go" (not implying any such preventer).

Translations

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

Middle English _letten_ (“to hinder, delay”), from Old English _lettan_ (“to hinder, delay"; literally, "to make late”), from Proto-Germanic _*latjaną_. Akin to Old English _latian_ (“to delay”), Dutch _letten_, Old English _læt_ (“late”). More at late, delay. VERB LET (_third-person singular simple present_ LETS, _present participle_ LETTING, _simple past_ LETTED, _past participle_ LET) * (archaic) To hinder, prevent; to obstruct (someone or something). * Bible, 2. Thessalonians ii. 7 He who now LETTETH will LET, until he be taken out of the way. * Tennyson Mine ancient wound is hardly whole, / And LETS me from the saddle. * (obsolete) To prevent or obstruct _to_ do something, or _that_ something happen. * 1526, William Tyndale, trans. _Bible_, Acts VIII: And as they went on their waye, they cam unto a certayne water, and the gelded man sayde: Se here is water, what shall LETT me to be baptised? NOUN LET (_plural_ LETS) * An obstacle or hindrance. * 1603, John Florio, translating Michel de Montaigne, _Essays_, II.16: _Paulus Emilius_ going to the glorious expedition of _Macedon_, advertised the people of _Rome_ during his absence not to speake of his actions: _For the licence of judgements is an especiall LET in great affaires._ * Latimer Consider whether your doings be to the LET of your salvation or not. * (tennis) The hindrance caused by the net during serve, only if the ball falls legally. TRANSLATIONS

Middle English letten (to hinder, delay), from Old English lettan (to hinder, delay"; literally, "to make late), from Proto-Germanic *latjaną. Akin to Old English latian (to delay), Dutch letten, Old English læt (late). More at late, delay.

Verb

let (third-person singular simple present lets, present participle letting, simple past letted, past participle let)

  1. (archaic) To hinder, prevent; to obstruct (someone or something).
  2. (obsolete) To prevent or obstruct to do something, or that something happen.

Noun

let (plural lets)

  1. An obstacle or hindrance.
  2. (tennis) The hindrance caused by the net during serve, only if the ball falls legally.
Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* ELT * ETL * tel

Que a categoria em CZECH - PRONUNCIATION
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Czech - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /lɛt/ * Homophones: led

  • IPA(key): /lɛt/
  • Homophones: led

Que a categoria em CZECH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Czech - Etymology 1

From _letět_. NOUN LET m * flight (the act of flying) DECLENSION DERIVED TERMS * letový

From letět.

Noun

let m

  1. flight (the act of flying)
Declension
Derived terms
  • letový

Que a categoria em CZECH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Czech - Etymology 2

NOUN LET * genitive plural of _léto_

Noun

let

  1. genitive plural of léto

Que a categoria em DANISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Danish - Etymology

From Old Norse _léttr_, from Proto-Germanic _*linhtaz_, from Proto-Indo-European _*h₁lengʷʰ-_.

From Old Norse léttr, from Proto-Germanic *linhtaz, from Proto-Indo-European *h₁lengʷʰ-.

Que a categoria em DANISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Danish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /lɛt/, [lɛd̥]

  • IPA(key): /lɛt/, [lɛd̥]

Que a categoria em DANISH - ADJECTIVE
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Danish - Adjective

LET (_neuter_ LET, _definite and plural_ LETTE, _comparative_ LETTERE, _superlative_ LETTEST) * light * easy * slight * mild SYNONYMS * (easy): nem, enkel

let (neuter let, definite and plural lette, comparative lettere, superlative lettest)

  1. light
  2. easy
  3. slight
  4. mild

Synonyms

Que a categoria em DANISH - ADVERB
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Danish - Adverb

LET * lightly * easily * slightly * mildly

let

  1. lightly
  2. easily
  3. slightly
  4. mildly

Que a categoria em DANISH - VERB
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Danish - Verb

LET * imperative of _lette_

let

  1. imperative of lette

Que a categoria em DUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
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Dutch - Pronunciation

* Rhymes: -ɛt

  • Rhymes: -ɛt

Que a categoria em DUTCH - VERB
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Dutch - Verb

LET * first-, second- and third-person singular present indicative of _letten_ * imperative of _letten_

let

  1. first-, second- and third-person singular present indicative of letten
  2. imperative of letten

Que a categoria em DUTCH - ANAGRAMS
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Dutch - Anagrams

* tel

Que a categoria em FRENCH - ETYMOLOGY
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French - Etymology

Borrowing from English _let_.

Borrowing from English let.

Que a categoria em FRENCH - INTERJECTION
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French - Interjection

LET * (tennis) indicates a let on service

let

  1. (tennis) indicates a let on service

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

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

Que a categoria em GOTHIC - ROMANIZATION
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Gothic - Romanization

LĒT * Romanization of

lēt

  1. Romanization of

Que a categoria em LOJBAN - RAFSI
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Lojban - Rafsi

LET * rafsi of _gletu_.

let

  1. rafsi of gletu.

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Norwegian Bokmål - Etymology 1

From Old Norse _litr_ (“colour”), related to _líta_ (“to see”) NOUN LET m * colour SYNONYMS * farge

From Old Norse litr (colour), related to líta (to see)

Noun

let m

  1. colour
Synonyms

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Norwegian Bokmål - Etymology 2

VERB LET * imperative of _lete_

Verb

let

  1. imperative of lete

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ETYMOLOGY
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Etymology

From Old Norse _litr_ (“colour”), related to _líta_ (“to see”)

From Old Norse litr (colour), related to líta (to see)

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - NOUN
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Noun

LET m * colour ALTERNATIVE FORMS * lett SYNONYMS * farge

let m

  1. colour

Alternative forms

Synonyms

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Serbo-Croatian - Etymology

From _lètjeti_.

From lètjeti.

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Serbo-Croatian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /lêːt/

  • IPA(key): /lêːt/

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - NOUN
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Serbo-Croatian - Noun

LȆT m (_Cyrillic spelling_ ЛЕ̑Т) * flight DECLENSION RELATED TERMS * lètjeti / lèteti

lȇt m (Cyrillic spelling ле̑т)

  1. flight

Declension

Related terms

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - REFERENCES
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Serbo-Croatian - References

* “let” in _Hrvatski jezični portal_

Que a categoria em SLOVENE - PRONUNCIATION
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Slovene - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ˈlɛ́t/ * Tonal orthography: lȅt

Que a categoria em SLOVENE - NOUN
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Slovene - Noun

LÈT m inan (_genitive_ LÉTA, _nominative plural_ LÉTI) * flight DECLENSION

lèt m inan (genitive léta, nominative plural léti)

  1. flight

Declension

Que a categoria em TOK PISIN - ETYMOLOGY
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Tok Pisin - Etymology

From English _leather_.

From English leather.

Que a categoria em TOK PISIN - NOUN
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Tok Pisin - Noun

LET * leather * strap (of leather) * belt

let

  1. leather
  2. strap (of leather)
  3. belt


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