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a good hour

  • 1 muy + Adjetivo

    (adj.) = extremely + Adjetivo, grossly + Adjetivo, rather + Adjetivo, severely + Adjetivo, tightly + Adjetivo, wildly + Adjetivo, extraordinarily + Adjetivo, incredibly + Adjetivo, ludicrously + Adjetivo, seriously + Adjetivo, disappointingly + Adjetivo, not least + Adjetivo, heavily + Adjetivo, much + Adjetivo, mighty + Adjetivo, prohibitively + Adjetivo, sorely + Adjetivo, supremely + Adjetivo, vastly + Adjetivo, vitally + Adjetivo, immensely + Adjetivo, hugely + Adjetivo, significantly + Adjetivo, most + Adjetivo, impressively + Adjetivo, bloody + Adjetivo
    Ex. Thus, the subject approach is extremely important in the access to information.
    Ex. It is a well-known fact that they're grossly deficient in identifiying talented minority children, and, for that matter, girls.
    Ex. If you pause to think of all the form concepts you will soon realize that this policy would result in a massive and uneconomical number of rather unhelpful index entries.
    Ex. Even an informative title is by nature of a title, succinct, and therefore severely limited in the quantity of information that can be conveyed.
    Ex. Because index terms must be used as access points, the summarization of document content achieved in indexing documents must be more tightly structured.
    Ex. Meanwhile the ALA and others are making wildly improbable statements about the supposedly numerous opportunities for library school graduates due to the alleged shortage of librarians.
    Ex. School classrooms are sometimes extraordinarily badly designed with poor acoustics, ineffective blackout facilities, and notoriously eccentric electrical outlets.
    Ex. We also know that large catalogs are not only incredibly expensive to maintain, but are increasingly impossible to use.
    Ex. Perhaps it was a ludicrously inadequate expression of her profound surprise.
    Ex. The author's manuscript was seriously inadequate in this respect.
    Ex. For example, searching the databse for 'kidney circulation' without using the thesaurus yields disappointingly small results.
    Ex. Not least significant as a means of increasing the visibility of recorded knowledge is the progress made in the computerization of indexes, bibliographies etc and of library catalogues.
    Ex. Library services in the past have been far from neutral, indeed are heavily biased towards the literate middle class who form the bulk of library users.
    Ex. The control function is, in these cases, not one exercised by the bibliographer but by a political power much superior.
    Ex. A public library is a mighty good thing.
    Ex. Libraries can obtain updated cataloguing through special customised services, but at prohibitively high cost.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'The ISBN: a good tool sorely misused'.
    Ex. Wood is not only a supremely abundant raw material, but it can also be made into a product which is second only to pure rag paper for appearance, strength, and durability.
    Ex. But it is quite possible for someone to read the story as a vastly entertaining collection of picaresque adventure written with consummate skill and full of 'colorful' characters.
    Ex. One cannot study any aspect of the reference process without being made aware just how vitally dependent it is for its success on the librarian's personal qualities.
    Ex. The young librarian was immensely depressed as she pattered down the hall towards the mail room.
    Ex. This kind of distribution is represented by a curve which shows a hugely lopsided frequency for the majority, then a dramatic drop, dribbling off into a long tail of mostly zeros.
    Ex. People use a library significantly less than they say they do.
    Ex. Most worrying for all retailers is the continuing upward spiral in overheads and specifically in rents and rates.
    Ex. Therese Lawrence provides an impressively detailed list of categories of material fit for collection by libraries.
    Ex. I know a few guys that are dustbin men and it is bloody hard work for a average of £6.50 an hour.
    * * *
    (adj.) = extremely + Adjetivo, grossly + Adjetivo, rather + Adjetivo, severely + Adjetivo, tightly + Adjetivo, wildly + Adjetivo, extraordinarily + Adjetivo, incredibly + Adjetivo, ludicrously + Adjetivo, seriously + Adjetivo, disappointingly + Adjetivo, not least + Adjetivo, heavily + Adjetivo, much + Adjetivo, mighty + Adjetivo, prohibitively + Adjetivo, sorely + Adjetivo, supremely + Adjetivo, vastly + Adjetivo, vitally + Adjetivo, immensely + Adjetivo, hugely + Adjetivo, significantly + Adjetivo, most + Adjetivo, impressively + Adjetivo, bloody + Adjetivo

    Ex: Thus, the subject approach is extremely important in the access to information.

    Ex: It is a well-known fact that they're grossly deficient in identifiying talented minority children, and, for that matter, girls.
    Ex: If you pause to think of all the form concepts you will soon realize that this policy would result in a massive and uneconomical number of rather unhelpful index entries.
    Ex: Even an informative title is by nature of a title, succinct, and therefore severely limited in the quantity of information that can be conveyed.
    Ex: Because index terms must be used as access points, the summarization of document content achieved in indexing documents must be more tightly structured.
    Ex: Meanwhile the ALA and others are making wildly improbable statements about the supposedly numerous opportunities for library school graduates due to the alleged shortage of librarians.
    Ex: School classrooms are sometimes extraordinarily badly designed with poor acoustics, ineffective blackout facilities, and notoriously eccentric electrical outlets.
    Ex: We also know that large catalogs are not only incredibly expensive to maintain, but are increasingly impossible to use.
    Ex: Perhaps it was a ludicrously inadequate expression of her profound surprise.
    Ex: The author's manuscript was seriously inadequate in this respect.
    Ex: For example, searching the databse for 'kidney circulation' without using the thesaurus yields disappointingly small results.
    Ex: Not least significant as a means of increasing the visibility of recorded knowledge is the progress made in the computerization of indexes, bibliographies etc and of library catalogues.
    Ex: Library services in the past have been far from neutral, indeed are heavily biased towards the literate middle class who form the bulk of library users.
    Ex: The control function is, in these cases, not one exercised by the bibliographer but by a political power much superior.
    Ex: A public library is a mighty good thing.
    Ex: Libraries can obtain updated cataloguing through special customised services, but at prohibitively high cost.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'The ISBN: a good tool sorely misused'.
    Ex: Wood is not only a supremely abundant raw material, but it can also be made into a product which is second only to pure rag paper for appearance, strength, and durability.
    Ex: But it is quite possible for someone to read the story as a vastly entertaining collection of picaresque adventure written with consummate skill and full of 'colorful' characters.
    Ex: One cannot study any aspect of the reference process without being made aware just how vitally dependent it is for its success on the librarian's personal qualities.
    Ex: The young librarian was immensely depressed as she pattered down the hall towards the mail room.
    Ex: This kind of distribution is represented by a curve which shows a hugely lopsided frequency for the majority, then a dramatic drop, dribbling off into a long tail of mostly zeros.
    Ex: People use a library significantly less than they say they do.
    Ex: Most worrying for all retailers is the continuing upward spiral in overheads and specifically in rents and rates.
    Ex: Therese Lawrence provides an impressively detailed list of categories of material fit for collection by libraries.
    Ex: I know a few guys that are dustbin men and it is bloody hard work for a average of £6.50 an hour.

    Spanish-English dictionary > muy + Adjetivo

  • 2 sudar sangre

    v.
    to sweat blood.
    * * *
    figurado to sweat blood
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = work + Posesivo + butt off, sweat + blood, slog + Posesivo + guts out
    Ex. They've been working their butts off since the program was launched to appease the crowd.
    Ex. After spending a year sweating blood to write a novel, tossing it into a sock drawer isn't easy if you know it's good.
    Ex. It is a disgrace when you consider that there are people slogging their guts out and only getting paid a minimum wage of £3.70 per hour.
    * * *
    (v.) = work + Posesivo + butt off, sweat + blood, slog + Posesivo + guts out

    Ex: They've been working their butts off since the program was launched to appease the crowd.

    Ex: After spending a year sweating blood to write a novel, tossing it into a sock drawer isn't easy if you know it's good.
    Ex: It is a disgrace when you consider that there are people slogging their guts out and only getting paid a minimum wage of £3.70 per hour.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sudar sangre

  • 3 sudar tinta

    v.
    to sweat blood, to be dripping with sweat, to slog one's guts, to work one's butt off.
    * * *
    figurado to sweat blood
    * * *
    *to slog, slave one's guts out*
    * * *
    (v.) = sweat + blood, work + Posesivo + butt off, slog + Posesivo + guts out
    Ex. After spending a year sweating blood to write a novel, tossing it into a sock drawer isn't easy if you know it's good.
    Ex. They've been working their butts off since the program was launched to appease the crowd.
    Ex. It is a disgrace when you consider that there are people slogging their guts out and only getting paid a minimum wage of £3.70 per hour.
    * * *
    (v.) = sweat + blood, work + Posesivo + butt off, slog + Posesivo + guts out

    Ex: After spending a year sweating blood to write a novel, tossing it into a sock drawer isn't easy if you know it's good.

    Ex: They've been working their butts off since the program was launched to appease the crowd.
    Ex: It is a disgrace when you consider that there are people slogging their guts out and only getting paid a minimum wage of £3.70 per hour.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sudar tinta

См. также в других словарях:

  • good — I. adjective (better; best) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English gōd; akin to Old High German guot good, Middle High German gatern to unite, Sanskrit gadhya what one clings to Date: before 12th century 1. a. (1) of a favorable character or …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • good — adj., n., & adv. adj. (better, best) 1 having the right or desired qualities; satisfactory, adequate. 2 a (of a person) efficient, competent (good at French; a good driver). b (of a thing) reliable, efficient (good brakes). c (of health etc.)… …   Useful english dictionary

  • good — 1. adjective 1) a good product Syn: fine, superior, quality; excellent, superb, outstanding, magnificent, exceptional, marvelous, wonderful, first rate, first class, sterling; satisfactory, acceptable, not bad, all rig …   Thesaurus of popular words

  • Good Day L.A. — Good Day L.A. is a television talk show aired on KTTV ( Fox 11 ), the Fox Broadcasting Company owned and operated station in Los Angeles, California. The show airs Monday through Friday mornings from 7:00 AM to 10:00 AM and is simulcast live on… …   Wikipedia

  • Hour — Hour, n. [OE. hour, our, hore, ure, OF. hore, ore, ure, F. heure, L. hora, fr. Gr. ?, orig., a definite space of time, fixed by natural laws; hence, a season, the time of the day, an hour. See {Year}, and cf. {Horologe}, {Horoscope}.] 1. The… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Hour angle — Hour Hour, n. [OE. hour, our, hore, ure, OF. hore, ore, ure, F. heure, L. hora, fr. Gr. ?, orig., a definite space of time, fixed by natural laws; hence, a season, the time of the day, an hour. See {Year}, and cf. {Horologe}, {Horoscope}.] 1. The …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Hour circle — Hour Hour, n. [OE. hour, our, hore, ure, OF. hore, ore, ure, F. heure, L. hora, fr. Gr. ?, orig., a definite space of time, fixed by natural laws; hence, a season, the time of the day, an hour. See {Year}, and cf. {Horologe}, {Horoscope}.] 1. The …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Hour hand — Hour Hour, n. [OE. hour, our, hore, ure, OF. hore, ore, ure, F. heure, L. hora, fr. Gr. ?, orig., a definite space of time, fixed by natural laws; hence, a season, the time of the day, an hour. See {Year}, and cf. {Horologe}, {Horoscope}.] 1. The …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Hour line — Hour Hour, n. [OE. hour, our, hore, ure, OF. hore, ore, ure, F. heure, L. hora, fr. Gr. ?, orig., a definite space of time, fixed by natural laws; hence, a season, the time of the day, an hour. See {Year}, and cf. {Horologe}, {Horoscope}.] 1. The …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Hour plate — Hour Hour, n. [OE. hour, our, hore, ure, OF. hore, ore, ure, F. heure, L. hora, fr. Gr. ?, orig., a definite space of time, fixed by natural laws; hence, a season, the time of the day, an hour. See {Year}, and cf. {Horologe}, {Horoscope}.] 1. The …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Good Karma Homestay and Restaurant — (Tirtagangga,Индонезия) Категория отеля: 1 звездочный отель Адрес …   Каталог отелей

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