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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: tin

Deutsch Englisch
Dose {f}Femininum (die) (aus Blech [für Getränke, Konserven etc.]) tin {s} [esp. Br., Can.]
Konserve {f}Femininum (die) (Konservendose) tin
Konservenbüchse {f}Femininum (die) tin [esp. Br.]
Stahlblech {n}Neutrum (das) (dünnes Blech) tin [coll.]
Zinn {n}Neutrum (das) [chem.] tin (Sn)
Zinnblechbüchse {f}Femininum (die) tin
Büchse {f}Femininum (die) (für Konserven etc.) tin
Blechdose {f}Femininum (die) (für Getränke, Konserven etc.) tin
Blechbüchse {f}Femininum (die) (für Nahrungsmittel etc.) tin
Dose {f}Femininum (die) (Keksdose aus Blech) tin
Dose {f}Femininum (die) (Tabaksdose aus Blech) tin
Konservendose {f}Femininum (die) tin [esp. Br.]
Blechliesel {f}Femininum (die) [ugs.] (Modell T von Ford) tin lizzy [coll.]
Büchsenöffner {m}Maskulinum (der) tin opener [Br.]
Kastenbrot {n}Neutrum (das) tin loaf
Kastenbrote {pl}Plural (die) tin loaves
Stahlhelm {m}Maskulinum (der) tin hat [Br.] [coll.]
Zinngeschrei {n}Neutrum (das) (charakteristisches Knirschen bei der Zinnverformung) tin cry
Zinnglasur {f}Femininum (die) tin glaze
Blechdose {f}Femininum (die) (für Getränke, Konserven etc.) tin can
Blechbüchse {f}Femininum (die) (für Konserven etc.) tin can
Dosenöffner {m}Maskulinum (der) tin opener [Br.]
Fraß {m}Maskulinum (der) (Rostfraß) tin worm [coll.]
Drahtband {n}Neutrum (das) tin tie
Zinnbergwerk {n}Neutrum (das) tin mine
Zinnmine {f}Femininum (die) tin mine
Blechtrommel {f}Femininum (die) tin drum
Zinnpest {f}Femininum (die) (Zerfall von Zinn bei niedriger Temperatur) tin plague
Ölsardinen {pl}Plural (die) (Konservendose) tin of sardines
Blechdach {n}Neutrum (das) tin roof
Zinn-Halogenlampe {f}Femininum (die) tin halide lamp
Zinnerz {n}Neutrum (das) [min.] tin ore

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Large masses of nickel and of tin were discovered stored in an out-house, but no coins were to be found, which may have explained the presence of those bulky boxes which have been already referred to.
“Why, they rub an old tin lamp or an iron ring, and then the genies come tearing in, with the thunder and lightning a-ripping around and the smoke a-rolling, and everything they’re told to do they up and do it.
And what’s more—if I was one of them I would see a man in Jericho before I would drop my business and come to him for the rubbing of an old tin lamp.”
I got an old tin lamp and an iron ring, and went out in the woods and rubbed and rubbed till I sweat like an Injun, calculating to build a palace and sell it; but it warn’t no use, none of the genies come.
I borrowed three dollars from Judge Thatcher, and pap took it and got drunk, and went a-blowing around and cussing and whooping and carrying on; and he kept it up all over town, with a tin pan, till most midnight; then they jailed him, and next day they had him before court, and jailed him again for a week.
I took all the coffee and sugar there was, and all the ammunition; I took the wadding; I took the bucket and gourd; I took a dipper and a tin cup, and my old saw and two blankets, and the skillet and the coffee-pot.
So we went over to where the canoe was, and while he built a fire in a grassy open place amongst the trees, I fetched meal and bacon and coffee, and coffee-pot and frying-pan, and sugar and tin cups, and the nigger was set back considerable, because he reckoned it was all done with witchcraft.
We got an old tin lantern, and a butcher-knife without any handle, and a bran-new Barlow knife worth two bits in any store, and a lot of tallow candles, and a tin candlestick, and a gourd, and a tin cup, and a ratty old bedquilt off the bed, and a reticule with needles and pins and beeswax and buttons and thread and all such truck in it, and a hatchet and some nails, and a fishline as thick as my little finger with some monstrous hooks on it, and a roll of buckskin, and a leather dog-collar, and a horseshoe, and some vials of medicine that didn’t have no label on them; and just as we was leaving I found a tolerable good curry-comb, and Jim he found a ratty old fiddle-bow, and a wooden leg.
I did wish the fool would think to beat a tin pan, and beat it all the time, but he never did, and it was the still places between the whoops that was making the trouble for me.
There was a little old piano, too, that had tin pans in it, I reckon, and nothing was ever so lovely as to hear the young ladies sing “The Last Link is Broken” and play “The Battle of Prague” on it.

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