polish - транскрипция, произношение и перевод онлайн

Транскрипция и произношение слова "polish" в британском и американском вариантах. Подробный перевод и примеры.

polish / полировать, шлифовать, начистить
polish, burnish, buff, grind, brighten, glaze
grind, polish, abrade, cut, smooth, rub down
polish, peel
имя существительное
polish, burnish, file
lacquer, varnish, polish, dope, lacker, japan
gloss, luster, polish, shine, glossiness, varnish
имя существительное
a substance used to give something a smooth and shiny surface when rubbed in.
furniture polish
make the surface of (something) smooth and shiny by rubbing it.
she unloaded the dishwasher and polished the glasses
имя прилагательное
of or relating to Poland, its inhabitants, or their language.
The most difficult discussions centred on the Polish government and Poland's frontiers.
имя существительное
the West Slavic language of Poland.
Cornell brought in a Polish women who said that the medium did in fact speak Polish .
Small dents and abrasions can be disguised by rubbing a little brown boot polish into them, followed by some traditional furniture polish .
A high degree of polish is achieved when the shaping plywood forms are faced with smooth plastic and the concrete is vibrated as it is being poured in place.
furniture polish
That didn't last for long though, because it looked too stupid and it would take days for the shoe polish to come off.
As his fourth season in charge reaches the point of no return, he must inspire his side to polish up their reputation once again.
So now it's the adults' turn to polish up their singing, dancing, recitation and music playing skills in time for the Senior Scor competition in February.
Perhaps the Democratic Underground should get Tim to polish up some of their conspiracy theories for them sometime.
his poetry has clarity and polish
At that point, Brother Francis removed his glasses and gave them a vigorous polish , a sure sign that we were approaching the theological nub of the lesson.
Most of us can't afford sub-editors or proof-readers to polish our prose and buff up our banter.