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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: outlet

Deutsch Englisch
Abflussstelle {f}Femininum (die) outlet
Absatzgebiet {n}Neutrum (das) outlet
Absatzkanal {m}Maskulinum (der) outlet
Ausgang {m}Maskulinum (der) [tech.] (Auslass) outlet
Ausguss {m}Maskulinum (der) (Öffnung) outlet
Auslass {m}Maskulinum (der) outlet
Durchlass {m}Maskulinum (der) outlet
Fabrikladen {m}Maskulinum (der) outlet
Steckdose {f}Femininum (die) outlet
Auspufföffnung {f}Femininum (die) outlet (Br.)British English
Auspuffendrohr {n}Neutrum (das) outlet (Br.)British English
Ventil {n}Neutrum (das) [fig.] (für Gefühle) outlet
Austritt {m}Maskulinum (der) [tech.] (für Flüssigkeiten, Gase) [an Strahltriebwerken etc.]) outlet
Absatzmarkt {m}Maskulinum (der) outlet
Ausguß {m}Maskulinum (der) [alte Orthogr.] (Öffnung) outlet
Dose {f}Femininum (die) [elektr.] (Steckdose) outlet {s} [esp. Am.]
Rinne {f}Femininum (die) (als Ablauf) outlet
Abzug {m}Maskulinum (der) (Öffnung für Dämpfe, Gase, Rauch) outlet
Ablaßventil {n}Neutrum (das) (Entwässerung) outlet valve
Auslassgitter {n}Neutrum (das) outlet grid
Auslassventil {n}Neutrum (das) outlet valve
Auspuffrohr {n}Neutrum (das) [-special_topic_engin.-] outlet manifold [-special_topic_engin.-]
Steckdosenleiste {f}Femininum (die) outlet strip
Wasseraustrittstemperatur {f}Femininum (die) outlet water temperature
Austrittsstutzen {m}Maskulinum (der) outlet tube
Austrittsquerschnitt {m}Maskulinum (der) outlet cross-section
Druckstutzen {m}Maskulinum (der) [tech.] (Pumpe) outlet branch
Austrittstemperatur {f}Femininum (die) [tech.] outlet temperature
Austrittsgehäuse {n}Neutrum (das) outlet casing
Leerventil {n}Neutrum (das) outlet valve
Auslassnockenwelle {f}Femininum (die) [mot.] outlet camshaft
Auslaßnockenwelle {f}Femininum (die) [alte Orthogr.] [mot.] outlet camshaft
Austrittsdüse {f}Femininum (die) [tech.] outlet nozzle
Auslasstemperatur {f}Femininum (die) [tech.] outlet temperature
Auslaßtemperatur {f}Femininum (die) [alte Orthogr.] [tech.] outlet temperature
Wasseraustrittstemperatur {f}Femininum (die) [tech.] outlet water temperature


He followed his guest to the outlet and then whirled his lath away among the pillars.
But to judge what is best—conscription or the militia—we can leave to the supreme authority....” Pierre suddenly saw an outlet for his excitement.
Mrs. Fairfax stayed behind a moment to fasten the trap-door; I, by drift of groping, found the outlet from the attic, and proceeded to descend the narrow garret staircase.
So putting my hand in through the open window, I drew the curtain over it, leaving only an opening through which I could take observations; then I closed the casement, all but a chink just wide enough to furnish an outlet to lovers’ whispered vows: then I stole back to my chair; and as I resumed it the pair came in.
At any rate, it shall be strong enough to search—inquire—to grope an outlet from this cloud of doubt, and find the open day of certainty.”
Enjolras and Combeferre had gone and seated themselves, carbines in hand, near the outlet of the grand barricade.
The present sewer is a beautiful sewer; the pure style reigns there; the classical rectilinear alexandrine which, driven out of poetry, appears to have taken refuge in architecture, seems mingled with all the stones of that long, dark and whitish vault; each outlet is an arcade; the Rue de Rivoli serves as pattern even in the sewer.
In our own day, after having excavated the gallery of Clichy, with a banquette to receive the principal water-conduit of Ourcq, a piece of work which was executed in a trench ten metres deep; after having, in the midst of land-slides, and with the aid of excavations often putrid, and of shoring up, vaulted the Bièvre from the Boulevard de l’Hôpital, as far as the Seine; after having, in order to deliver Paris from the floods of Montmartre and in order to provide an outlet for that river-like pool nine hectares in extent, which crouched near the Barrière des Martyrs, after having, let us state, constructed the line of sewers from the Barrière Blanche to the road of Aubervilliers, in four months, working day and night, at a depth of eleven metres; after having—a thing heretofore unseen—made a subterranean sewer in the Rue Barre-du-Bec, without a trench, six metres below the surface, the superintendent, Monnot, died.
Fortunately, Jean Valjean had left behind him the sewer of the markets whose geometrical plan presents the appearance of a multitude of parrots’ roosts piled on top of each other; but he had before him more than one embarrassing encounter and more than one street corner—for they are streets—presenting itself in the gloom like an interrogation point; first, on his left, the vast sewer of the Plâtrière, a sort of Chinese puzzle, thrusting out and entangling its chaos of Ts and Zs under the Post-Office and under the rotunda of the Wheat Market, as far as the Seine, where it terminates in a Y; secondly, on his right, the curving corridor of the Rue du Cadran with its three teeth, which are also blind courts; thirdly, on his left, the branch of the Mail, complicated, almost at its inception, with a sort of fork, and proceeding from zig-zag to zig-zag until it ends in the grand crypt of the outlet of the Louvre, truncated and ramified in every direction; and lastly, the blind alley of a passage of the Rue des Jeûneurs, without counting little ducts here and there, before reaching the belt sewer, which alone could conduct him to some issue sufficiently distant to be safe.
In case of necessity, by retracing his steps a little way, and entering the passage of the Filles-du-Calvaire, on condition that he did not hesitate at the subterranean crossing of the Carrefour Boucherat, and by taking the corridor Saint-Louis, then the Saint-Gilles gut on the left, then turning to the right and avoiding the Saint-Sebastian gallery, he might have reached the Amelot sewer, and thence, provided that he did not go astray in the sort of F which lies under the Bastille, he might have attained the outlet on the Seine near the Arsenal.

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