Selected dictionary: English - Czech

(640 697 pairs, words and phrases)


In dictionary for phrase common was found total 30 words.


 Flag United states of America round flag  English  Flag of Czech republic/Czechia rounded icon  Czech translate  Icon of note small  Note
common běžný adj:
common obecný adj:
common obvyklý adj:
common obyčejný adj:
common prostý adj:
common společný adj:
common veřejný adj:
common společný Med.
common běžný Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common hromadný Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common kolektivní Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common obecní Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common obecný Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common obyčejný Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common prostý Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common průměrný Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common samozřejmý Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common společný Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common veřejný Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common známý Právnicko-obchodní pojem
common běžné IT
common obecné IT
common obecný IT
common společné IT
common obecně IT
Common Běžný GB
Common Společný GB
Common Běžný
Common Obecný
Common Obyčejný


 Flag United states of America round flag  English  Flag of Czech republic/Czechia rounded icon Czech


CommonBelonging or relating equally, or similarly, to more than one; as, you and I have a common interest in the property.
CommonBelonging to or shared by, affecting or serving, all the members of a class, considered together; general; public; as, properties common to all plants; the common schools; the Book of Common Prayer.
CommonOften met with; usual; frequent; customary.
CommonNot distinguished or exceptional; inconspicuous; ordinary; plebeian; -- often in a depreciatory sense.
CommonProfane; polluted.
CommonGiven to habits of lewdness; prostitute.
CommonThe people; the community.
CommonAn inclosed or uninclosed tract of ground for pleasure, for pasturage, etc., the use of which belongs to the public; or to a number of persons.
CommonThe right of taking a profit in the land of another, in common either with the owner or with other persons; -- so called from the community of interest which arises between the claimant of the right and the owner of the soil, or between the claimants and other commoners entitled to the same right.
CommonTo converse together; to discourse; to confer.
CommonTo participate.
CommonTo have a joint right with others in common ground.
CommonTo board together; to eat at a table in common.


general, grassroots, frequent, ordinary, democratic, usual, average, standard, demotic, popular, coarse, inferior, vulgar, rough-cut, unrefined, uncouth, coarse, joint, communal, public, shared, mutual, ordinary, lowborn, vulgar, plebeian, unwashed, usual, familiar, informal, vulgar, vernacular, commons, park, green,
park, commons, green, parcel, parcel of land, piece of ground, piece of land, tract,


Thesaurus is a web service providing search capability for synonyms in different languages. Source:

Number of lists: 10
(adj) communal (similar term)|public (similar term)|joint (related term)|individual (antonym)
(adj) average (similar term)|ordinary (similar term)|democratic (similar term)|popular (similar term)|demotic (similar term)|frequent (similar term)|general (similar term)|grassroots (similar term)|standard (similar term)|usual (related term)|ordinary (related term)|uncommon (antonym)
(adj) mutual|shared (similar term)
(adj) usual|familiar (similar term)
(adj) vernacular|vulgar|informal (similar term)
(adj) plebeian|vulgar|unwashed|lowborn (similar term)
(adj) coarse|inferior (similar term)
(adj) coarse|rough-cut|uncouth|vulgar|unrefined (similar term)
(adj) ordinary (similar term)
(noun) park|commons|green|tract (generic term)|piece of land (generic term)|piece of ground (generic term)|parcel of land (generic term)|parcel (generic term)


rare, Nothing antonyms found for term: common

 Flag United states of America round flag English explanatory dictionary

adj. & n. --adj. (commoner, commonest) 1 a occurring often (a common mistake). b ordinary; of ordinary qualities; without special rank or position (no common mind; common soldier; the common people). 2 a shared by, coming from, or done by, more than one (common knowledge; by common consent; our common benefit). b belonging to, open to, or affecting, the whole community or the public (common land). 3 derog. low-class; vulgar; inferior (a common little man). 4 of the most familiar type (common cold; common nightshade). 5 Math. belonging to two or more quantities (common denominator; common factor). 6 Gram. (of gender) referring to individuals of either sex (e.g. teacher). 7 Prosody (of a syllable) that may be either short or long. 8 Mus. having two or four beats, esp. four crotchets, in a bar. 9 Law (of a crime) of lesser importance (cf. GRAND, PETTY). --n. 1 a piece of open public land, esp. in a village or town. 2 sl. = common sense; (use your common). 3 Eccl. a service used for each of a group of occasions. 4 (in full right of common) Law a person's right over another's land, e.g. for pasturage. øcommon carrier a person or firm undertaking to transport any goods or person in a specified category. common chord Mus. any note with its major or minor third and perfect fifth. common crier see CRIER. common denominator see DENOMINATOR. Common Era the Christian era. common ground a point or argument accepted by both sides in a dispute. common jury a jury with members of no particular social standing (cf. special jury). common law law derived from custom and judicial precedent rather than statutes (cf. case-law (see CASE(1)), statute law). common-law husband (or wife) a partner in a marriage recognized by common law, esp. after a period of cohabitation. Common Market the European Economic Community. common metre a hymn stanza of four lines with 8, 6, 8, and 6 syllables. common noun (or name) Gram. a name denoting a class of objects or a concept as opposed to a particular individual (e.g. boy, chocolate, beauty). common or garden colloq. ordinary. Common Prayer the Church of England liturgy orig. set forth in the Book of Common Prayer of Edward VI (1549). common-room 1 a room in some colleges, schools, etc., which members may use for relaxation or work. 2 the members who use this. common salt see SALT. common seal the official seal of a corporate body. common sense sound practical sense, esp. in everyday matters. Common Serjeant see SERJEANT. common soldier see SOLDIER. common stock US = ordinary shares. common weal public welfare. common year see YEAR 2. in common 1 in joint use; shared. 2 of joint interest (have little in common). in common with in the same way as. least (or lowest) common denominator, multiple see DENOMINATOR, MULTIPLE. out of the common unusual. øøcommonly adv. commonness n. [ME f. OF comun f. L communis],

Use in sentenses

 Flag United states of America round flag English  Flag of Czech republic/Czechia rounded icon Czech
Common sense suggests that the majority of the people , whom the CCP is supposed to represent , should include workers . Jeden by řekl , že , , většina národa , kterou chce komunistická strana ,, zastupovat , budou dělníci
Common success could make both sides realize that they still have a common cause . Společný úspěch by snad obě strany přiměl k poznání , že stále mají společný cíl
Common money makes these regions safe for investors , reflected in lower interest rates and higher growth ; risk premiums are compressed because these countries no longer have central banks or exchange rates to fiddle . Jednotná měna učiní tyto oblasti pro investory bezpečné , s ohledem na nižší úrokové míry a vyšší hospodářský růst ; riskantní zisky budou potlačeny , protože tyto země již nebudou mít své centrální banky a své směnné kursy , se kterými by si mohly hrát
Common funding for operations should be increased , and member states should continue to be encouraged to make civilian and police forces as readily deployable in peacekeeping operations as their military . Čilá občanská společnost se sešikuje , kdykoli je právní řád porušován , a dokáže rovněž mírnit neliberální sklony demokratických majorit
Common citizenship does not require a common form of life , common existential values or a common historical past . Společné občanství nevyžaduje společný způsob života , společné existenciální hodnoty ani společné dějiny
Common threats to Europe ’ s energy security demand a common response . Společná ohrožení evropské energetické bezpečnosti vyžadují společnou reakci
Common sense would , of course , have reached the same conclusion . Ke stejnému závěru by pochopitelně musel dospět i zdravý rozum
Common sense , however , is often absent in policymaking . Ovšem při tvorbě politické koncepce logika často schází

Merrian-Webster dictionary

Term Word class Description
common nouncOMMON STOCK
common adjectiveof, relating to, or being common stock

Use phrase in quotation

 Flag United states of America round flag Autor  Citát
Albert Einstein Common sense is the collection of prejudices acquired by age eighteen.
Abraham Lincoln Common looking people are the best in the world: that is the reason the Lord makes so many of them.
Charles Baudelaire Common sense tells us that the things of the earth exist only a little, and that true reality is only in dreams.
Victor Hugo Common sense is in spite of, not as the result of education.
Henri Frederic Amiel Common sense is the measure of the possible it is composed of experience and prevision it is calculation applied to life.
Sarah Palin Common sense tells us that the government's attempts to solve large problems more often create new ones. Common sense also tells us that a top-down, one-size-fits-all plan will not improve the workings of a nationwide health-care system that accounts for one-sixth of our economy.
Ric Keller Common sense and history tell you that rewarding illegal behavior will only encourage more of it.
William James Common sense and a sense of humor are the same thing, moving at different speeds. A sense of humor is just common sense, dancing.
Voltaire Common sense is not so common.
Ralph Waldo Emerson Common sense is genius dressed in its working clothes.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge Common sense in an uncommon degree is what the world calls wisdom.