İnsan Vücudu - Human Body

01/27/2010 15:14:45

Body Parts

shoulder

neck

chest

arm

hand

leg

knee

foot

ankle

head

elbow

back

calves

heel

limb

eyebrow

eyelash

wrist

Organs

brain

bladder

kidney

liver

lung

spine

Verbs and Prasal verbs

break

 
If you break a limb (an arm or a leg etc.) it means you have broken the bone in the limb.

eye

 
Samet eyed my cake until I'd finished.

finger

 
She fingered all the material and find the best.

bleed

twist

ache

decay

to head: to hit a ball with your head.

 
Alim headed the ball into back of the net.

to mounth: forming words with your lips without making any sound.

to nose: to look around or search in order to discover something, especially something that other people do not want you to find.

 
She nosed aroud until she found the thruth.

to have a heart attack: kalp krizi geçirmek.

to have a headache / stomach ache / toothache: baş / karın / diş ağrısı olmak.

to back down: to admit that you were wrong or that you have been defeated. Tükürdüğünü yalamak

to back out: to decide not to do something that you had said you would do. Sözünden dönmek, caymak.

to eye up (sb): to look at someone with sexual interest.

Idioms

A list as long as your arm: a very long list

Give your right arm: to want something very much.

 
When I'm in Germany I'd give my right arm for some decent bacon.

The long arm of the law: the police.

 
I told him not to do it. You never escape the long arm of the law.

To chance your arm: to take a chance in order to get something that you want.

 
He chanced his arm on the horses .

To cost an arm and a leg: to be very expensive

To twist someone's arm: to persuade someone to do something they do not want to do.

 
She didn't want to study English, but the teacher twisted her arm.

Behind someone's back: to do something without them knowing, in a way which is unfair.

To break your back: to work extremely hard.

To get off someone's back: to tell someone to stop criticizing.

 
If you got off her back about studying she might do better.

To get someone's back up: to really annoy someone.

To scratch (kaşımak) someone's back: to offer to help someone if they help you.

 
If I give you the planning permission you have to vote for me on the council. You scratch my back and I'll scratch yours.

To stab (bıçaklamak) someone in the back: to do something harmful to someone who trusted you.

To turn your back on something/someone: to refuse to help someone / to stop being involved in something.

Brain drain: the movement of people with education and skills from their own country to another country where they are paid more for their work (beyin göçü).

Have sth on the brain (informal): to not be able to stop thinking or talking about one particular thing

 
You've got cars on the brain. Can't we talk about something else for a change?

To be all brawn and no brain: to be physically strong but not very intelligent.

To pick someone's brain: to ask for information or advice from someone who knows more about a subject than you do.

 
People often pick my brain on the forum.

To be all ears: to be waiting eagerly to hear about something.

To go in one ear and out the other: if information goes in one ear and out the other, the person who is told it forgets it immediately because they do not listen carefully enough.

To turn the other cheek: near someone, often in order to help them.

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