its

ɪts

Перевод:

Pronoun: свой его ее принадлежащий ему

Фразы:

to abduct a child from its home - похитить ребёнка из его дома

to defecate life of its misery - избавиться от страданий

entity in its own right - субъект права, выступающий от собственного имени

to its full extent - во всю ширь

to reduce a fraction to its lowest terms - приводить дробь к несократимому виду

soul jazz, with all its funk and fire - соул-джаз со всей его чувственностью и огнём

to gride its way - пробивать себе путь, прорываться

to handle silk to judge its weight - прикинуть шёлк на вес

the river and its lateral streams - река и её боковые притоки

dove and its mate - голубь со своей голубкой

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Примеры:

the dog in its kennel - собака в своей конуре /будке/

The house has its mysteries. - У этого дома есть свои тайны.

The company is hoping to increase its sales. - Компания надеется увеличить продажи.

Each region has its own customs. - В каждом регионе — свои обычаи.

The landscape is beautiful in its own unique way. - Пейзаж прекрасен в своей собственной уникальной манере.

Связанные термины:

it: You use it to refer to an object, animal, or other thing that has already been mentioned .

Inuit: The Inuit are a race of people descended from the original people of Eastern Canada and Greenland.

in its train: If something brings problems or difficulties in its train, the problems or difficulties occur as a natural or logical result of it.

by its nature: If you say that something has a particular characteristic by its nature or by its very nature, you mean that things of that type always have that characteristic.

have its uses: If you say that being something or knowing someone has its uses, you mean that it makes it possible for you to do what you otherwise would not be able to do.

on its merits: on the intrinsic qualities or virtues

run its course: to develop gradually and come to a natural end

take its toll: If you say that something takes its toll or takes a heavy toll, you mean that it has a bad effect or causes a lot of suffering .

Post-it: small pieces of colored paper in a pad, each piece backed with a weak adhesive, suitable for attachment of notes to documents, which can be easily removed

has had its day: If you say that something has had its day, you mean that the period during which it was most successful or popular has now passed .

in its entirety: as a whole ; completely

on its last legs: no longer as useful, successful, or strong as before, and about to fail altogether

set on its ear: to cause excitement, upheaval, etc. in

bring to its knees: If a country or organization is brought to its knees, it is almost completely destroyed by someone or something.

of its own accord: If something happens of its own accord, it seems to happen by itself, without anyone making it happen.

tell its own tale: to be self-evident

finds its/their way: If something finds its way somewhere, it comes to that place, especially by chance .

to cast a/its spell: If something or someone casts their spell on you or casts a spell on you, you are fascinated or charmed by them.

on one's feet: standing up

come into one's/its own: If someone or something comes into their own, they become very successful or start to perform very well because the circumstances are right .

every dog has its day: said to mean that everyone will be successful or lucky at some time in their life. This expression is sometimes used to encourage someone at a time when they are not having any success or luck.

give a horse its head: to allow a horse to gallop by lengthening the reins

in a class of its own: unequalled ; unparalleled

something earns its keep: said to mean that something is good value and justifies the amount of money that it costs or the space that it takes up

something rears its head: said to mean that something bad starts to appear or be active

to rear its ugly head rear its head: If something unpleasant rears its head or rears its ugly head, it becomes visible or noticeable .

cop: A cop is a police officer.

copped: a police officer

copping: a police officer

grumphie: a pig

pig: A pig is a pink or black animal with short legs and not much hair on its skin. Pigs are often kept on farms for their meat, which is called pork, ham, bacon, or gammon .

pigged: any artiodactyl mammal of the African and Eurasian family Suidae, esp Sus scrofa ( domestic pig ), typically having a long head with a movable snout, a thick bristle-covered skin, and, in wild species, long curved tusks

pigging: any artiodactyl mammal of the African and Eurasian family Suidae, esp Sus scrofa ( domestic pig ), typically having a long head with a movable snout, a thick bristle-covered skin, and, in wild species, long curved tusks

pig it: any artiodactyl mammal of the African and Eurasian family Suidae, esp Sus scrofa ( domestic pig ), typically having a long head with a movable snout, a thick bristle-covered skin, and, in wild species, long curved tusks

after one's (or its) kind: in agreement with one's (or its) nature

bring something to its knees: to cause a country or organization to be in an extremely weak condition

do one's (or its) business: to defecate

put sth out of its misery: If you put an animal out of its misery, you kill it because it is sick or injured and cannot be cured or healed .

something tells its own tale: said to mean that something reveals the truth about a particular situation

stop something in its tracks: to make something, such as a process or an activity, immediately stop continuing or developing

turn something on its head: to use the same facts of an argument or theory to produce a different or opposite conclusion

find one's level: to find one's most suitable place socially, professionally, etc

slum: A slum is an area of a city where living conditions are very bad and where the houses are in bad condition.

slum dwelling: a squalid overcrowded house, etc

slummed: a squalid overcrowded house, etc

to run its course take its course: If something runs its course or takes its course, it develops naturally and comes to a natural end.

stop sth (dead) in its tracks: If someone or something stops a process or activity in its tracks, or if it stops dead in its tracks, they prevent the process or activity from continuing .

to rear/raise its ugly head: If you say that something unpleasant or embarrassing rears its ugly head or raises its ugly head, you mean that it occurs, often after not occurring for some time.

a leopard cannot change its spots: If you say that a leopard cannot change its spots, you mean that people or things are not able to change their basic characteristics, especially when you are critical of those characteristics.

a leopard does not change its spots: said to mean that it is not possible for someone bad or unpleasant to change and become good and pleasant

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Связанные слова: