trustily


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trust·y

 (trŭs′tē)
adj. trust·i·er, trust·i·est
Meriting trust; trustworthy. See Synonyms at reliable.
n. pl. trust·ies
1. A prison inmate granted certain privileges and benefits or accorded certain duties by virtue of having been recognized as trustworthy.
2. A trusted person.

trust′i·ly adv.
trust′i·ness n.
Translations
بِثِقَه، بِجَدارَه
věrně
trofast
áreiîanlega
güvenilir şekilde

trust

(trast) verb
1. to have confidence or faith; to believe. She trusted (in) him.
2. to give (something to someone), believing that it will be used well and responsibly. I can't trust him with my car; I can't trust my car to him.
3. to hope or be confident (that). I trust (that) you had / will have a good journey.
noun
1. belief or confidence in the power, reality, truth, goodness etc of a person or thing. The firm has a great deal of trust in your ability; trust in God.
2. charge or care; responsibility. The child was placed in my trust.
3. a task etc given to a person by someone who believes that they will do it, look after it etc well. He holds a position of trust in the firm.
4. arrangement(s) by which something (eg money) is given to a person to use in a particular way, or to keep until a particular time. The money was to be held in trust for his children; (also adjective) a trust fund
5. a group of business firms working together. The companies formed a trust.
ˌtrusˈtee noun
a person who keeps and takes care of something (especially money or property) for some one else.
ˈtrustworthy adjective
(negative untrustworthy) worthy of trust. Is your friend trustworthy?
ˈtrustworthiness noun
ˈtrusty adjective
able to be trusted or depended on. trusty sword; a trusty friend.
ˈtrustily adverb
ˈtrustiness noun
References in periodicals archive ?
Still between the present me and the past me stands a four-year-old boy looking trustily ahead; loiters around the house, goes out onto flowered hills where weary women carry soldiers in blankets and spill the dead to the dug craters.
Lebanese skiing was born in the 1920s under the French mandate when colonials first started being ferried up the slopes on donkeys, with locals trustily carrying their ski equipment in tow.