made


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made

 (mād)
v.
Past tense and past participle of make.
adj.
1. Produced or manufactured by constructing, shaping, or forming. Often used in combination: handmade lace; ready-made suits.
2. Produced or created artificially: bought some made goods at the crafts fair.
3. Having been invented; contrived: These made excuses of yours aren't plausible.
4. Assured of success: a made man.
Idiom:
made for
Perfectly suited for: They're really made for each other.

made

(meɪd)
vb
the past tense and past participle of make1
adj
1. artificially produced
2. (in combination) produced or shaped as specified: handmade.
3. get it made have it made informal to be assured of success
4. made of money very rich

made

(meɪd)

v.
1. pt. and pp. of make.
adj.
2. produced (often used in combination): machine-made clothes.
3. artificially produced; not originating in nature: made fur.
4. invented; concocted: a made story.
5. prepared from several ingredients: a made dish.
6. assured of success: a made man.
Idioms:
have it made, Informal. to be confident or possessed of success.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.made - produced by a manufacturing processmade - produced by a manufacturing process; "bought some made goods at the local store; rope and nails"
ready-made - made for purchase and immediate use
2.made - (of a bed) having the sheets and blankets set in ordermade - (of a bed) having the sheets and blankets set in order; "a neatly made bed"
unmade - (of a bed) not having the sheets and blankets set in order; "an unmade bed with tangled sheets and blankets"
3.made - successful or assured of successmade - successful or assured of success; "now I am a made man forever"- Christopher Marlowe
successful - having succeeded or being marked by a favorable outcome; "a successful architect"; "a successful business venture"
Translations
biti sestavljen izizdelan

made

[ˈmeɪd]
pt
pp of make
to have it made → être bien parti(e)
see also make

made

v. pret. pp. de to make, hecho-a, producido-a.

made

pret & pp de make
References in classic literature ?
They talked over the new plan while old Hannah cleared the table, then out came the four little work baskets, and the needles flew as the girls made sheets for Aunt March.
It made him more alive, there in bed, than at any other time.
Professor Bumper had made only a few remarks to the man who had so unexpectedly appeared out of the jungle when the scientist gave an exclamation of surprise at some of the answers made.
As soon as the snow had packed hard, I began to drive about the country in a clumsy sleigh that Otto Fuchs made for me by fastening a wooden goods-box on bobs.
Jokubas had recently been reading a newspaper article which was full of statistics such as that, and he was very proud as he repeated them and made his guests cry out with wonder.
He made fine and accurate reproductions of a number of his "records," and then enlarged them on a scale of ten to one with his pantograph.
He had lived on a sort of desert island all his life and as he had been the king of it he had made his own manners and had had no one to compare himself with.
You made acquaintance with my son, sir," said the old man, in his chirping way, while he warmed his hands at the blaze, "at his office, I expect?
We would not get down our topmast, but let all stand, because she scudded before the sea very well, and we knew that the top-mast being aloft, the ship was the wholesomer, and made better way through the sea, seeing we had sea-room.
Shiv, who poured the harvest and made the winds to blow, Sitting at the doorways of a day of long ago, Gave to each his portion, food and toil and fate, From the King upon the guddee to the Beggar at the gate.
So, without giving notice of his intention to anyone, and without anybody seeing him, one morning before the dawning of the day (which was one of the hottest of the month of July) he donned his suit of armour, mounted Rocinante with his patched-up helmet on, braced his buckler, took his lance, and by the back door of the yard sallied forth upon the plain in the highest contentment and satisfaction at seeing with what ease he had made a beginning with his grand purpose.
As I flatter myself the observations made in a preceding number upon this part of the plan must have sufficed to place it, to a discerning eye, in a very favorable light, I shall here content myself with offering only some supplementary remarks, principally with a view to the objections which have been just stated.