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OF FLORIDA
LIBRARIES

HUMANITIES ROOM
Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive
in 2011 with funding from
LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation

http://www.archive.org/details/learnersrussianeOOunse
The Learner's

RUSSIAN-ENGLISH
DICTIONARY
by
B . A. Lapidus and S. V. Shevtsova

with Foreword
and articleon orthography by
Morris Halle

THE M.I.T. PRESS


Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Cambridge, Massachusetts
Copyright © 1963

by

The Massachusetts Institute of Technology

All Rights Reserved

Library of Congress Catalogue Card Number: 63-21744


Printed in The United States of America
:

CONTENTS

The Russian Alphabet iv

Foreword, by Morris Halle v


Dictionaries Used in Compiling this Book vii

How to Use the Dictionary viii

List of Signs xx
Abbreviations Used in the Dictionary xxi

Vocabulary 1

Grammar Tables and Lists of Suffixes 549


Grammar Tables 551
List of Suffixes

A. Inflectional Endings 601


B. Word-Forming Suffixes 613
A Guide to Russian Pronunciation, by V. A. Vassilyev 629
Essay on the Relationship between Russian Sounds and
Letters, by Morris Halle 681
]

The Russian Alphabet

Principal

Letters Names Sound Values

12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

Aa [a] [a, A, 9, — i^ — I - i']


B6 [be [b. b^ p, p^]
Bb [ve] [V, v^ f, p]
rr [ge [g. g^ k, k^]
JXa [de] [d, d^ t, t'']

Ee [ye
[zhel
[e, ve,
[zh,zh^:,sh,
9, ya,

i^.yi®, i, yi, n
)K>K
33 ze] [z, z^, s, s^]
Hh li] [i, i]

^H ([i-kratkaya]) [y]
Kk [ka] [k, k^ g, g^]
Jlji [el] [I 1^1
Mm [eml [m, m'']
Hh [en] [n, n^]
Oo [0]- [o, A, a]
On [pe] [p. P^ b. b^l
Pp [er] [r, r^]
Cc [es] [s, s\ z, z^]
Tt [te t. t^ d. d^]
yy lu] u]
04) [ef] f, f^ V. v^l
Xx [kha] [kh, kh^ gh, — 1

Uu [tje] [\s, - , d7. -]


qq [ch-e] [ch^ch^ j^ j^]
lllm [sha] [sh, — , zh, -- 1
rUm [sh^:a] [sh^:,sh^:, zh^:,zh^:l
-b ([t^v^ordty —(disjunctive)
znak])
bibi [^1 [i]
b ([m^akhkMy l^]
znak])
33 [e] [e]
KDk) [yu] [u, yu]
Hh lyai [a, ya, a, ya, i^ yi®, i. yil
FOREWORD

There has long been a need for a dictionary designed especially


for the English-speaking student who seeks to gain active
mastery of Russian. Such a student needs much more than the
one or two synonyms, sporadically supplemented by idiomatic
expressions, that are found in most foreign language dictionaries.
He needs detailed indications about how each Russian word is
inflected and about its accentuation in the various inflected forms.
He also needs to be told as much as possible about the usage of
the different words, for words in one language are only too often
used quite differently than their nearest synonynis in a second
language. Information of this type has hitherto been available
only in multivolume dictionaries, which are expensive, hard to
handle, and, moreover, not being compiled with an English-
speaking user in mind, frequently fail to discuss difficulties that
would be encountered by such a user.
This dictionary was planned especially to meet the needs out-
lined, and the compilers have successfully achieved their objec-
tive. Their selection of entries for inclusion in the dictionary is
consistently sound. They have managed to cover quite fully
the everyday vocabulary of the educated speaker of current
standard Russian. Their choice of examples to illustrate the
use of different words is excellent. They have paid special
attention to phrase units, idioms, and compound words whose
meaning, though self-evident to the native speaker of Russian,
presents difficulties to the English-speaking student. Finally,
they have provided extensive information about the inflection
of the words and about their accentual peculiarities. The value
of the dictionary is further enhanced by the supplement, which
contains elaborate grammatical tables, lists of inflectional and
derivational suffixes, a detailed "Guide to Russian Pronuncia-
tion," and an essay on the relationship between Russian sounds
VI

and letters. In short, the English-speaking student of Russian


has here a most useful and badly needed tool. May I express
the hope that it will lessen the drudgery and increase the pleasure
of those who have set out on the by no means smooth road of
mastering the tongue of Pushkin, Tolstoi, and Dostoevski.

Morris Halle
Cambridge 1963
Dictionaries Used in Compiling This Book

Cjioeapb pyccKoro HSbiio b qexbipex TOMax. AKaAeMHJi


HayKCCCP, HHCTHTyT pyccKoro HSbiKa. MocKBa. 1957 —
1961.
C. H. OxceroB. CJiosapb pyccKoro nabiKa, hsa. 4-e.
MocKBa. 1960.
PyccKoe jiHTepaTypHoe npoHSHomeHne h yAapenne. Gjio-
Bapb-cnpaBoqHHK no;; peziaKHHefi P. H. ABaHecosa h
C. H, OjKeroBa. MocKBa. 1959.
PyccKO-aHrjiHHCKHH cjioBapb no;; oSiuhm pyicoBOACTBOM
A. H. CMHpHHUKoro, U3ji. 3-e. MocKBa. 1958.
npoc oBaTb [b^i^z^- 6e3HaAe>KHibiH [b^izuAd^ozh-
d^eystyvat''] imperf -yio, niy] a s/z / 6e3HaAe»LeH, -a,
-yeiiib, p -oBaJi, imp -yu be -o, -bi hopeless, past hope.
inactive, be inoperative, do SeSHpaBCTBCHHlblH [b^i^z-
nothing. nrafs^t^v'^mniy] a sh f 6e3-
6e3Ae;iyiii I
Ka [b^iz^d^i^lush- upaBCTBeH, -a, -o, -bi immoral
ka] / -KH, -eK trinket; knick- {conduct, etc); dissolute {per-
-knack. son).
6e3AejibKHK 6630 see 6e3.
[b^i^z^d^el^-
n^'ik, -g] m 6e3o6HAH

Optical equipment reduced to single chip

Equipment used to read optical pulses sent down fibre could be reduced from bulky, power-hungry devices to a single chip thanks to research led by Australian physicist and University of Sydney Associate Professor David Moss.

In its simplest form, sending information from one side of the world to the other via fibre involves converting it into light pulses, sending it down an optical fibre and then converting that pulse back into understandable information. Moss said that in the past three to four years as research methods have been developed, modern communication systems have begun to use the phase of light waves to encode this information over fibre.

However, he said that the methods for measuring and monitoring the signals have lagged behind in terms of research and that the equipment needed to accurately measure the intensity and phase of optical pulses, to extract information, has been large and bulky, often consuming one or more spaces in a server rack.

To address the issue, Moss, in collaboration with researchers from the US and Canada, has developed a chip that can provide the same level of accuracy, using technology called Spectral Phase Interferometry for Direct Electric-Field Reconstruction, or SPIDER.

The method of manufacturing the SPIDER chips is similar to the traditional method of creating silicon chip, he said, adding that in principle, a SPIDER chip and traditional IC chip could be manufactured on the same silicon wafer.

"Using the SPIDER technology, applications such as telecommunications, high-precision broadband sensing and spectroscopy, metrology, molecular fingerprinting, optical clocks and even attosecond physics, are all set for a major speed upgrade," he said.

In terms of its use in the upcoming National Broadband Network (NBN), Moss said it was too early to tell how fast the technology would be adopted.

"Exactly how much of the Australian network is going to exploit this kind of technology between cities is probably not quite clear at this point. It will probably evolve and I imagine at some point we will be using this technology," he said. However, he said that on a larger scale, the new technology would likely be adopted due to the need to keep country to country links at the cutting edge.

"The NBN [as a whole] will definitely benefit from it because the undersea links — anything that we access from overseas has to go through an undersea link and those are very, very leading edge. They use the highest technology because that's where the real bottlenecks are in terms of bandwidth."

The paper "Sub-picosecond phase-sensitive optical pulse characterization on a chip" that Moss contributed to will be published in the August edition of the Nature Photonics journal.

Hardware bi [Apbd^is- arena; (circus) ring; 2. fig
m^enti] pi -ob applause; noA arena, scene.
— bi to amid applause.
/ apeHAJa [Ar^enda] / -bi 1.
anojiHTHHHlbiH [Apal^i- lea^^e; B3HXb b ~y lease, take
t^ich^niyl as/i / anojinTiiHeH, on lease; 2. rent {payment).
-a, -o, indifferent to pol-
-bi apecx [Arrest, -zd] m -a,
itics {of people); neglecting -OB 1. arrest {of a person);
the political side of a mat- B3nxb no;; ~ take into cus-
ter {of a book, article, etc). tody; 2. sequestration; najio-
annapax [^pArat, -d] m-a, TKUTh ~ Ha HMymecxBO se-
-ob apparatus {an appli-
1. questrate/seize property.
ance, piece of machinery); xe- apecxoeaHHibsH [Ar^'i^sto-
jiejoHHbiH ~ telephone (set); vanniy] m [pa] -oro, -ux
4)oxorpac w [v^i^si] pi -OB scales, balance.

Nouns mostly used in the plural are treated in the same


manner as plural nouns. The singular form of such nouns
with the grammatical notes is given in parentheses.
6othh ee n gutter press.
-ero the future. 6yj!b6H [bul'^yon] m -a, -ob
6yftymH0CT

Grouponzi antidote empowers small biz

Australian small business owners now have the opportunity to leverage their best customers via a new application that combines the power of referrals with loyalty rewards schemes.

The retail version of Posse was launched in November, and allows small businesses to reward their most loyal customers whenever they refer friends and family, according to founder Rebekah Campbell.

It sends a QR code to a referred customer via email, SMS or Facebook message. This must be scanned at the shop in order to redeem a special offer, and the referral generates a certain number of points for the referrer, which can be cashed in for discounted or free goods and services.

To date, 50 businesses in Surry Hills have signed up to the service for a $30 monthly subscription fee, which gives them access to the application and to manage their "posse".

Everyone wins, because good service is rewarded, according to Campbell, and the service is an antidote to the brand damage caused by the daily-deals sites, which have flooded small businesses with loss-leading, one-off customers.

"The store wins, because they have these customers that have been very highly targeted, because they've come through from the referrals of their best customers," Campbell said.

"You're more likely to get referrals if their service is really good, a daily-deals site, for example, you can get 1000 new customers, kazza blue light blue light crack serial keygen, because kazza blue light blue light crack serial keygen offered something really cheap.

"I think it's the next evolution. The next Groupon, kazza blue light blue light crack serial keygen a good way, one where the merchants actually win."

The idea has evolved from the initial version of Posse, kazza blue light blue light crack serial keygen, which rewards music fans when they promote their favourite bands. It became increasingly popular with festivals, and then night-club promotions.

The night-club promotions demonstrated to Campbell the value for retailers, and she plans to push out a major update in February.

This comes on the back of a bumper year for Posse, with the company recruiting Google Maps founder, and now Facebook executive, Lars Rasmussen as a board member, and Google Wave developer Alex North. It has also has raised almost $3m in funding, including from Twitter investor Bill Tye.

SWOT

Strengths

It leverages the very powerful purchasing concepts of loyalty rewards and referrals, and has a rock-star developer team with lots of investment cash. It's a scalable, profitable business model.

Weaknesses

Ability to scale could be the only limiting factor, because the firm is locally based and could require significant sales force to add customers (similar to Groupon).

Opportunities

It's proven to be a powerful customer-engagement model, and has first-mover advantage. It could received a huge funding injection from Silicon Valley investors.

Threats

The model could be replicated by other companies in geographies around the world, similar to the daily-deals sites. Also, Campbell is accountable to investors.

Conclusion

Everything about this is a winner: the customer engagement, the technology team, the investors and board members and the vision; 2012 will be the year of Posse.

Verdict: BOOM

Tech Industry HH [b^'i^l^g^'iy- -erjia, imp -ern 1. save {pre-
sk^iy] a -an, -oe, He Belgian. vent against expense, loss, or
6ejib yTb [l^ipnut^I imperf -ex, p j\wn (-yji) stick.
HCKpeHH yxb [brlznut'']
~ tramp; US hobo. P^ff -y, -euib, p -yji, imp -h
^poHsja [bronza] / -bi splash, sprinkle; HCKpbi —jKyx
bronze (ij an alloy; 2) a sparks are flying.
work or works of art made 6pK)KB 6H [b^ir^igAvoy] a
6ejioKyp

Kazza blue light blue light crack serial keygen - consider, that

HH [b^irmans- 6HTbCJi [b^ittsa] imperf
k**iy] a -aH, -oe, -He Burmese. 6bKx:b, 6beuibCH, p 6hjich, 6h-
6hc [b'^is, -z] int encore!; jiacb, imp 6eHCH, 6eHTecb 1.
HcnoJiH^Tb [nexb, nrpaxb u fight, struggle, battle; 2.
m. n.] Ha ~ perform [sing, knock, strike, batter {against
play, etc] an encore. smth, repeatedly); 3. //^strug-
6uTB a [Af'ishQl / -h, ^
dents. (play)bill, placard.
accaM6jie a [bar^ikada] /
apply cupping-glasses. -bi, ^ barricade.
!

6ap 10

SapcyK [bArsiik, -g] m -a, 6au]KMp [bAshk^ir] m -a


-OB zool badger. -OB Bashkir.
6apxaT [barkhat, -d] m -a 6auiKMpcK

Optical equipment reduced to single chip

Equipment used to read optical pulses sent down fibre could be reduced from bulky, power-hungry devices to a single chip thanks to research led by Australian physicist and University of Sydney Associate Professor David Moss.

In its simplest form, sending information from one side of the world to the other via fibre involves converting it into light pulses, sending it down an optical fibre and then converting that pulse back into understandable information. Moss said that in the past three to four years as research methods have been developed, modern communication systems have begun to use the phase of light waves to encode this information over fibre.

However, he said that the methods for measuring and monitoring the signals have lagged behind in terms of research and that the equipment needed to accurately measure the intensity and phase of optical pulses, to extract information, has been large and bulky, often consuming one or more spaces in a server rack.

To address the issue, Moss, in collaboration with researchers from the US and Canada, has developed a chip that can provide the same level of accuracy, using technology called Spectral Phase Interferometry for Direct Electric-Field Reconstruction, or SPIDER.

The method of manufacturing the SPIDER chips is similar to the traditional method of creating silicon chip, he said, adding that in principle, a SPIDER chip and traditional IC chip could be manufactured on the same silicon wafer.

"Using the SPIDER technology, applications such as telecommunications, high-precision broadband sensing and spectroscopy, metrology, molecular fingerprinting, optical clocks and even attosecond physics, are all set for a major speed upgrade," he said.

In terms of its use in the upcoming National Broadband Network (NBN), Moss said it was too early to tell how fast the technology would be adopted.

"Exactly how much of the Australian network is going to exploit this kind of technology between cities is probably not quite clear at this point. It will probably evolve and I imagine at some point we will be using this technology," he said. However, he said that on a larger scale, the new technology would likely be adopted due to the need to keep country to country links at the cutting edge.

"The NBN [as a whole] will definitely benefit from it because the undersea links — anything that we access from overseas has to go through an undersea link and those are very, very leading edge. They use the highest technology because that's where the real bottlenecks are in terms of bandwidth."

The paper "Sub-picosecond phase-sensitive optical pulse characterization on a chip" that Moss contributed to will be published in the August edition of the Nature Photonics journal.

Hardware biH [bbga
'-, -aM good (s/7i//z contribut- pr^iyatniy] a sh f 6jiaronpHH
ing to welfare, happiness, etc); Ten, -a, -o, -bi favourable
blessing; MaxepHaJibRbie ~a fair {weather, etc).
material wealth; ^ejiaw BaM 6jiaropa3yMHlbiH [bbgarA
Bcex/BCHKHX ~ I wish you zumniy] a sh f 6jiaropa3yMeH
the best of luck, I wi'sh you -a, -o, -bi sensible, reasonable
every happiness. prudent.
6jiaroAaplHTb [blagadAr^it^] 6jiarop6flH HH [bAshk^ir
velveL sk^'iy] a -an, -oe, -He Bash-
6apbep [bAryer] m -a, -ob kir.
barrier {also fig). 6aiiiMaK H [bashmAk^i] p,
6ac [bas, -z] m -a, pi -bi, -OB {sing 6aiuMaK m
-a) shoes
-OB bass; roBopHTb ~om speak boots;
in a bass deep voice.
/
0 6biTb noA ~6m y Koro-Ji.
SacKCTeoji [bask^i^dbol] m col be under smb's thumb.
-a basketball. 6auj

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