Такође погледајте: admît
From Средњи Енглески admitten, amitten, borrowed from Стари Француски admettre, amettre (“to admit”), from Латински admittō (“to allow entrance, inlet”, literally “to send to”), from ad- + mittere (“to send”).
- (транзитивно) To allow to enter; to grant entrance (to), whether into a place, into the mind, or into consideration
- A ticket admits one into a playhouse.
- They were admitted into his house.
- to admit a serious thought into the mind
- to admit evidence in the trial of a cause
- (транзитинвно) To allow (someone) to enter a profession or to enjoy a privilege; to recognize as qualified for a franchise.
- to admit an attorney to practice law
- the prisoner was admitted to bail
- (транзитивно) To concede as true; to acknowledge or assent to, as an allegation which it is impossible to deny
- the argument or fact is admitted
- he admitted his guilt
- she admitted taking drugs / she admitted to taking drugs
- 2011, Kitty Kelley, Nancy Reagan: The Unauthorized Biography (→ISBN):
- His sister, Patti, also admitted taking drugs, […]
- (транзитивно) To be capable of; to permit. In this sense, "of" may be used after the verb, or may be omitted.
- the words do not admit such a construction.
- (intransitive) To give warrant or allowance, to grant opportunity or permission (+ of).
- circumstances do not admit of this
- the text does not admit of this interpretation
- (транзитивно) To allow to enter a hospital or similar facility for treatment.
to allow to enter; to grant entrance
to allow (one) to enter on an office or to enjoy a privilege
to concede as true
to be capable of, to permit
admit into hospital
- The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout#Translations.
Translations to be checked