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make   
      

Tem 4 letras ( m a k e )         2 vogais ( a e )         2 consoantes ( m k )         Palavra ao contrário ekam

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /meɪk/ * Rhymes: -eɪk

  • IPA(key): /meɪk/
  • Rhymes: -eɪk

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

From Middle English _maken_, from Old English _macian_ (“to make, build, work”), from Proto-Germanic _*makōną_ (“to make, build, work”), from Proto-Indo-European _*mag-_ (“to knead, mix, make”). Cognate with Latin _mācerō_, _macer_, Ancient Greek _μάσσω_ (mássō), Scots _mak_ (“to make”), Saterland Frisian _moakje_ (“to make”), West Frisian _maaikjen_ (“to make”), _meitsje_ (“to make”), and _oanmeitsje_ (“to act, make”), Dutch _maken_ (“to make”), Dutch Low Saxon _maken_ (“to make”) and German Low German _maken_ (“to make”), and German _machen_ (“to make, do”). Related to _match_. VERB MAKE (_third-person singular simple present_ MAKES, _present participle_ MAKING, _simple past and past participle_ MADE) * (transitive, heading) _To create._ * To construct or produce. _We MADE a bird feeder for our yard.  I'll MAKE a man out of him yet._ * 1893, Walter Besant, _The Ivory Gate_, Prologue: Thus, when he drew up instructions in lawyer language, he expressed the important words by an initial, a medial, or a final consonant, and MADE scratches for all the words between; his clerks, however, understood him very well. * I MADE a speaking trumpet of my hands and commenced to whoop “Ahoy!” and “Hello!” at the top of my lungs. […] The Colonel woke up, and, after asking what in brimstone was the matter, opened his mouth and roared “Hi!” and “Hello!” like the bull of Bashan. * Yet in “Through a Latte, Darkly”, a new study of how Starbucks has largely avoided paying tax in Britain, Edward Kleinbard […] shows that current tax rules make it easy for all sorts of firms to generate what he calls “stateless income”: […]. In Starbucks’s case, the firm has in effect turned the process of MAKING an expensive cup of coffee into intellectual property. * To write or compose. _I MADE a poem for her wedding.  He MADE a will._ * To bring about. _MAKE war_ _They were just a bunch of ne'er-do-wells who went around MAKING trouble for honest men._ * (intransitive, now mostly colloquial) To behave, to act. _To MAKE like a deer caught in the headlights._ _They MADE nice together, as if their fight never happened._ _He MADE as if to punch him, but they both laughed and shook hands._ * (intransitive) To tend; to contribute; to have effect; with _for_ or _against_. * Matthew Arnold (1822-1888) It MAKES for his advantage. * Bible, Romans xiv.19: Follow after the things which MAKE for peace. * William Shakespeare (c.1564–1616) Considerations infinite / Do MAKE against it. * To constitute. _They MAKE a cute couple.  This MAKES the third infraction.  One swallow does not a summer MAKE._ * 2014, A teacher, "Choosing a primary school: a teacher's guide for parents", _The Guardian_, 23 September: So if your prospective school is proudly displaying that "We Are Outstanding" banner on its perimeter fence, well, that is wonderful … but do bear in mind that in all likelihood it has been awarded for results in those two subjects, rather than for its delivery of a broad and balanced curriculum which brings out the best in every child. Which is, of course, what MAKES a great primary school. * 1995, _Harriette Simpson Arnow: Critical Essays on Her Work_, p.46: Style alone does not MAKE a writer. * We MADE an odd party before the arrival of the Ten, particularly when the Celebrity dropped in for lunch or dinner. He could not be induced to remain permanently at Mohair because Miss Trevor was at Asquith, but he appropriated a Hempstead cart from the Mohair stables and made the

From Middle English maken, from Old English macian (to make, build, work), from Proto-Germanic *makōną (to make, build, work), from Proto-Indo-European *mag- (to knead, mix, make). Cognate with Latin mācerō, macer, Ancient Greek μάσσω (mássō), Scots mak (to make), Saterland Frisian moakje (to make), West Frisian maaikjen (to make), meitsje (to make), and oanmeitsje (to act, make), Dutch maken (to make), Dutch Low Saxon maken (to make) and German Low German maken (to make), and German machen (to make, do). Related to match.

Verb

make (third-person singular simple present makes, present participle making, simple past and past participle made)

  1. (transitive, heading) To create.
    1. To construct or produce.
      We made a bird feeder for our yard.  I'll make a man out of him yet.
    2. To write or compose.
      I made a poem for her wedding.  He made a will.
    3. To bring about.
      make war
      They were just a bunch of ne'er-do-wells who went around making trouble for honest men.
  2. (intransitive, now mostly colloquial) To behave, to act.
    To make like a deer caught in the headlights.
    They made nice together, as if their fight never happened.
    He made as if to punch him, but they both laughed and shook hands.
  3. (intransitive) To tend; to contribute; to have effect; with for or against.
  4. To constitute.
    They make a cute couple.  This makes the third infraction.  One swallow does not a summer make.

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _make_, _imake_, from Old English _ġemaca_ (“a mate, an equal, companion, peer”), from Proto-Germanic _*gamakô_ (“companion, comrade”), from Proto-Indo-European _*maǵ-_ (“to knead, oil”). Reinforced by Old Norse _maki_ (“an equal”). Cognate with Icelandic _maki_ (“spouse”), Swedish _make_ (“spouse, husband”), Danish _mage_ (“companion, fellow, mate”). See also _match_. NOUN MAKE (_plural_ MAKES) * (dialectal) Mate; a spouse or companion. * 1590, Edmund Spenser, _The Faerie Queene_, I.vii: Th'Elfe therewith astownd, / Vpstarted lightly from his looser MAKE, / And his vnready weapons gan in hand to take.

From Middle English make, imake, from Old English ġemaca (a mate, an equal, companion, peer), from Proto-Germanic *gamakô (companion, comrade), from Proto-Indo-European *maǵ- (to knead, oil). Reinforced by Old Norse maki (an equal). Cognate with Icelandic maki (spouse), Swedish make (spouse, husband), Danish mage (companion, fellow, mate). See also match.

Noun

make (plural makes)

  1. (dialectal) Mate; a spouse or companion.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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English - Etymology 3

Origin uncertain. NOUN MAKE (_plural_ MAKES) * (Scotland, Ireland, Northern England, now rare) A halfpenny. [from 16th c.] * 1934, Lewis Grassic Gibbon, _Grey Granite_, Polygon 2006 (A Scots Quair), p. 606: Only as he climbed the steps did he mind that he hadn't even a MECK upon him, and turned to jump off as the tram with a showd swung grinding down to the Harbour […].

Origin uncertain.

Noun

make (plural makes)

  1. (Scotland, Ireland, Northern England, now rare) A halfpenny. [from 16th c.]

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* kame

Que a categoria em DUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
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Dutch - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ˈmaːkə/

  • IPA(key): /ˈmaːkə/

Que a categoria em DUTCH - VERB
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Dutch - Verb

MAKE * (archaic) singular present subjunctive of _maken_

make

  1. (archaic) singular present subjunctive of maken

Que a categoria em HAWAIIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Hawaiian - Etymology

From Proto-Polynesian _*mate_, from Proto-Malayo-Polynesian _*m-atay_, _*atay_, from Proto-Austronesian _*m-aCay_, _*aCay_ (compare Cebuano _matay_, Chamorro _matai_, Fijian _mate_, , Ilocano _matay_, Indonesian _mati_, Javanese _mati_, Kapampangan _mate_, _mete_, Malagasy _maty_, Maori _mate_, Rapa Nui _mate_, Tagalog _matay_, Tahitian _mate_)

From Proto-Polynesian *mate, from Proto-Malayo-Polynesian *m-atay, *atay, from Proto-Austronesian *m-aCay, *aCay (compare Cebuano matay, Chamorro matai, Fijian mate, , Ilocano matay, Indonesian mati, Javanese mati, Kapampangan mate, mete, Malagasy maty, Maori mate, Rapa Nui mate, Tagalog matay, Tahitian mate)

Que a categoria em HAWAIIAN - NOUN
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Hawaiian - Noun

MAKE * death * peril

make

  1. death
  2. peril

Que a categoria em HAWAIIAN - VERB
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Hawaiian - Verb

MAKE * (stative) to die; dead * (stative) to faint

make

  1. (stative) to die; dead
  2. (stative) to faint

Que a categoria em JAPANESE - ROMANIZATION
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Japanese - Romanization

MAKE * rōmaji reading of _まけ_

make

  1. rōmaji reading of まけ

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Swedish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /mɑ̄ːkêː/

  • IPA(key): /mɑ̄ːkêː/

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - NOUN
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Swedish - Noun

MAKE c * a spouse, a husband, a married man DECLENSION SYNONYMS * man ANTONYMS * fru * hustru * maka

make c

  1. a spouse, a husband, a married man

Declension

Synonyms

Antonyms


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