შედღვებილი მაწვნისაგან კარაქის მოხდის შემდეგ დარჩენილი მომჟავო სითხე.
დოს შეჭამანდი (დოშეჭამანდი) დოსგან დამზადებული შეჭამანდი,
მოდუღებულ დოს ფქვილს მოუკიდებენ და ერბოთი, კვერცხითა და ხახვით შეამზადებენ (ან კიდევ მწვანილით, უმთავრესად კამით, შეანელებენ); ზაფხულში გრილია და ნოყიერი.
დოს პერანგი დოში ამოვლებული პერანგი (ან ზეწარი), რომელშიც ახვევდნენ ავადმყოფს, ჩვეულებრივ, სიცხის გამოსანელებლად.
1British informal a party or other social event:the soccer club Christmas do
2 (also 'do) informal, chiefly North Americanshort for hairdo.a bowl-shaped do of perfect silky hair
3 archaic, informal a swindle or hoax.
1 [with object] perform (an action, the precise nature of which is often unspecified):something must be done about the city’s trafficshe knew what she was doingwhat can I do for you?Brian was looking at the girl, and had been doing so for most of the hearing
perform (a particular task):Dad always did the washing up on Sundays
work on (something) to bring it to completion or to a required state:it takes them longer to do their hair than meshe’s the secretary and does the publicity
[no object]British informal do the cleaning for a person or household:Florrie usually did for the Shermans in the mornings
make or have available and provide:many hotels don’t do single rooms at all [with two objects]:he decided to do her a pastel sketch of himself
solve; work out:Joe was doing sums aloud
cook (food) to completion or to a specified degree:if a knife inserted into the centre comes out clean, then your pie is done
(often in questions) work at for a living:what does she do?
learn or study; take as one’s subject:I’m doing English, German, and History
produce or give a performance of (a particular play, opera, etc.):the Royal Shakespeare Company are doing Macbeth next month
informal imitate (a particular person) in order to entertain people:he not only does Schwarzenegger and Groucho, he becomes them
informal take (a narcotic drug):he doesn’t smoke, drink, or do drugs
attend to (someone):the barber said he’d do me next
vulgar slang have sexual intercourse with.
(do it) informal have sexual intercourse:I only ever did it in the missionary position
(do it) informal urinate or defecate.
2 [with object] achieve or complete, in particular:
travel (a specified distance):one car I looked at had done 112,000 miles
travel at (a specified speed):I was speeding, doing seventy-five
make (a particular journey):last time I did Oxford-York return by train it was £50
informal visit as a tourist, especially in a superficial or hurried way:the Americans are allotted only a day to do the Yorkshire Moors
spend (a specified period of time) in prison or in a particular occupation:he did five years for manslaughterPeter has done thirteen years in the RAF
[no object] informal finish:you must sit there and wait till I’ve done [with present participle]:we’ve done arguing
(be done) be over:the special formula continues to beautify your tan when the day is done
(be/have done with) British give up concern for; have finished with:I should sell the place and be done with itSteve was not done with her
3 [no object, with adverbial] act or behave in a specified way:they are free to do as they pleaseyou did well to bring her back
make progress or perform in a specified way; get on or fare:when a team is doing badly, it’s not easy for a new player to settle inMrs Walters, how’re you doing?
[with object and complement] have a specified effect on:the walk will do me good
[with object] result in:the years of stagnation did a lot of harm to the younger generation
4 [no object] be suitable or acceptable:if he’s anything like you, he’ll do [with object]:a couple of quid’ll do me
suffice or be usable:a strip of white cotton about 20 yards long did for a fence
5 [with object] informal beat up or kill:one day I’ll do him
(be done) be ruined:once you falter, you’re done
rob (a place):this would be an easy place to do and there was plenty of money lying around
British informal swindle:a thousand pounds for one set of photos—Jacqui had been done
6 [with object] (usually be/get done for) British informal prosecute or convict:we got done for conspiracy to cause GBH
1used before a verb (except be, can, may, ought, shall, will) in questions and negative statements:do you have any pets?did he see me?I don’t smokeit does not matter
used to make tag questions:you write poetry, don’t you?I never seem to say the right thing, do I?
used in negative commands:don’t be sillydo not forget
2used to refer back to a verb already mentioned:he looks better than he did beforeyou wanted to enjoy yourself, and you didas they get smarter, so do the crooks
3used to give emphasis to a positive verb:I do want to act on thishe did look tired
used in positive commands to give polite encouragement:do tell me!do sit down
4used with inversion of a subject and verb when an adverbial phrase begins a clause for emphasis:only rarely did they succumbnot only did the play close, the theatre closed
be nothing to do with
be no business or concern of:it’s my decision—it’s nothing to do with you
be unconnected with:he says his departure is nothing to do with the resignation calls
be to do with
be concerned or connected with:the problems are usually to do with family tension
do a ——
informal behave in a manner characteristic of (a specified person):he did a Garbo after his flop in the play
enter into a conflict:they are about to do battle with Canada’s retail food industryI was ready and eager to do battle
don't —— me
informal do not use the word —— to me:‘Don’t morning me. Where the hell’ve you been all night?’
[in imperative]Northern English informal go away:look, just do one, will you!
do or die
persist, even if death is the result:a grim determination to do or die
used to describe a critical situation where one’s actions may result in victory or defeat:the 72nd hole was do or die
dos and don'ts
rules of behaviour:I have no knowledge of the political dos and don’ts
do well for oneself
become successful or wealthy:her friend had done well for herself since she’d moved to London
do well out of
make a profit out of; benefit from:they’re doing well out of scrap metal
have (got) —— to do with
be connected with (someone or something) to the extent specified:John’s got nothing to do with that terrible murder
(have nothing to do with) have no contact or dealings with:Billy and his father have had nothing to do with each other for nearly twenty years
it isn't done
British used to express the opinion that a particular thing contravenes custom or propriety:in such a society it is not done to admit to taking religion seriously
it won't do
British used to express the opinion that a particular person’s behaviour is unsatisfactory and cannot be allowed to continue:Can’t have that kind of talk—I’ve told you before, it won’t do
no you don't!
informal used to indicate that one intends to prevent someone from doing what they were about to do:Sharon went to get in the taxi. ‘Oh no you do’n’t, said Steve
that does it!
informal used to indicate that one will not tolerate a particular thing any longer:That does it! Let’s go!
that's done it!
informal used to express dismay or anger when something has gone wrong.
do away with
put an end to; remove:the desire to do away with racism
kill:he didn’t have the courage to do away with her
dated treat or deal with in a specified way:do as you would be done byshe did well by them
do someone/thing down
get the better of someone, typically in an underhand way:if you’re a manager trying to do down a colleague, the best way to do it is to flood them with data
criticize someone or something:they’re always moaning and doing British industry down
informal defeat, ruin, or kill:without that contract we’re done forit was the cold that did for him in the end
do something (or nothing) for
informal enhance (or detract from) the appearance or quality of:whatever the new forum does for industry, it certainly does something for the Ministerthat scarf does nothing for you
do someone in
kill someone:oh my God, she’s done him in
(be done in) informal be tired out:there was 1 minute 4 seconds to play and the Lions were done in
do something in
informal injure something:I did my back in a few years ago
do someone out of
informal deprive someone of (something) in an underhand or unfair way:she was always chasing him about money, as if he was trying to do her out of her share
do something out
British informal decorate or furnish a room or building in a particular style, colour, or material:the basement is done out in limed oak
do someone over
British informal beat someone up:let’s do them over and dump them somewhere
do something over
1British informal ransack a place, especially while searching for something worth stealing:Jacqui’s flat had been done over—the evidence was all too clear
2 informal decorate or furnish a room or building:a two-room flat done over by a local designer
3North American informal repeat something:to absorb the lesson, I had to do it over and over
be able to be fastened:a shirt so tight that not all of the buttons did up
do someone up
dress someone up, especially in an elaborate or impressive way:Agnes was all done up in a slinky black number
do something up
1fasten something:she drew on her coat and did up the buttons
arrange one’s hair in a particular way, especially so as to be pulled back from one’s face or shoulders:her dark hair was done up in a pony tail
wrap something up:unwieldy packs all done up with string
2British informal renovate or redecorate a room or building:Mrs Hamilton did the place up for letting
[with modal] would find useful or would like to have or do:I could do with a cup of coffee
(can't/won't be doing with) British be unwilling to tolerate or be bothered with:she couldn’t be doing with meals for one
[with modal] manage without:she could do without food for a day
informal would prefer not to have:I can do without your carping first thing in the morning