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allied

  • 1 SHAPE

    Diccionario Español-Alemán > SHAPE

  • 2 a la luz de

    = in light of, in the light of
    Ex. This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.
    Ex. In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    * * *
    = in light of, in the light of

    Ex: This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.

    Ex: In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a la luz de

  • 3 a la vista de

    = in light of, in the light of
    Ex. This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.
    Ex. In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    * * *
    = in light of, in the light of

    Ex: This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.

    Ex: In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a la vista de

  • 4 a tenor de

    according to
    * * *
    = in light of, in the face of, in the light of, in view of
    Ex. This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.
    Ex. In the face of present priorities and staff commitments, the Library feels that it cannot undertake a comprehensive study of the subject heading system that would pave the way for a major restructuring of the system.
    Ex. In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    Ex. In view of the frequency with which users could benefit from references to a broader subject this omission must be regarded as a deficiency of A/Z subject catalogue.
    * * *
    = in light of, in the face of, in the light of, in view of

    Ex: This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.

    Ex: In the face of present priorities and staff commitments, the Library feels that it cannot undertake a comprehensive study of the subject heading system that would pave the way for a major restructuring of the system.
    Ex: In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    Ex: In view of the frequency with which users could benefit from references to a broader subject this omission must be regarded as a deficiency of A/Z subject catalogue.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a tenor de

  • 5 afín

    adj.
    related, kin, similar, cognate.
    m.
    relative, kindred.
    * * *
    1 (semejante) similar, kindred
    2 (relacionado) related
    3 (próximo) adjacent, next
    * * *
    1. ADJ
    1) (=lindante) bordering, adjacent
    2) (=relacionado) similar; [persona] related
    2.
    SMF (=pariente) relation by marriage
    * * *
    adjetivo <temas/lenguas> related; <culturas/ideologías> similar

    afín a algo: ideas afines a las nuestras — ideas which have a lot in common with our own

    * * *
    = allied, associated, contributory, kindred, related, concomitant, attendant, like-minded, cognate, linked, coterminous [co-terminous], germane.
    Ex. In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    Ex. This list makes recommendations about the use of references for the display of relationships in a catalogue, index or data base, in order to guide users between connected or associated terms.
    Ex. It directly or indirectly incorporated or paralleled several prevailing objectives and concepts of the communication and behavioral sciences and other contributory disciplines.
    Ex. The indexer must evaluate whether the index user will profit if a distinction is made between two kindred terms.
    Ex. Similar and closely related subjects are likely to be scattered under different keywords.
    Ex. If we require specificity, we have at the same time to accept the concomitant complexity of headings and the occurrence of grouping.
    Ex. If anything, it interposes an additional link in the communication chain, with its attendant 'interface' problems.
    Ex. Directories of organizations and human resources are an excellent means of knowing who is doing what and where and assist in the networking among like-minded institutions.
    Ex. We need to determine the interrelationships of disciplines that are now regarded as cognate to or complementary with information science.
    Ex. Each linked document also has its own links, creating a 'web' of information through which the searcher can move.
    Ex. Sample articles were chosen for subjects coterminous with each other for 1950, 60 and 70.
    Ex. The bibliography lists documents expressly recommended to the researchers in this area and documents of interest which are not specifically germane.
    ----
    * afín (a) = allied to/with, closely related (to).
    * campo afín = twin field.
    * conjunto de cosas afines, el = whole schmier, the.
    * grupo temáticamente afín = subject-related group.
    * relación afín = affinitive relationship.
    * * *
    adjetivo <temas/lenguas> related; <culturas/ideologías> similar

    afín a algo: ideas afines a las nuestras — ideas which have a lot in common with our own

    * * *
    = allied, associated, contributory, kindred, related, concomitant, attendant, like-minded, cognate, linked, coterminous [co-terminous], germane.

    Ex: In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.

    Ex: This list makes recommendations about the use of references for the display of relationships in a catalogue, index or data base, in order to guide users between connected or associated terms.
    Ex: It directly or indirectly incorporated or paralleled several prevailing objectives and concepts of the communication and behavioral sciences and other contributory disciplines.
    Ex: The indexer must evaluate whether the index user will profit if a distinction is made between two kindred terms.
    Ex: Similar and closely related subjects are likely to be scattered under different keywords.
    Ex: If we require specificity, we have at the same time to accept the concomitant complexity of headings and the occurrence of grouping.
    Ex: If anything, it interposes an additional link in the communication chain, with its attendant 'interface' problems.
    Ex: Directories of organizations and human resources are an excellent means of knowing who is doing what and where and assist in the networking among like-minded institutions.
    Ex: We need to determine the interrelationships of disciplines that are now regarded as cognate to or complementary with information science.
    Ex: Each linked document also has its own links, creating a 'web' of information through which the searcher can move.
    Ex: Sample articles were chosen for subjects coterminous with each other for 1950, 60 and 70.
    Ex: The bibliography lists documents expressly recommended to the researchers in this area and documents of interest which are not specifically germane.
    * afín (a) = allied to/with, closely related (to).
    * campo afín = twin field.
    * conjunto de cosas afines, el = whole schmier, the.
    * grupo temáticamente afín = subject-related group.
    * relación afín = affinitive relationship.

    * * *
    ‹problemas/temas› related; ‹culturas/ideologías› similar; ‹lenguas› related
    nuestros intereses son muy afines we have very similar interests o many interests in common
    afín A algo:
    ideas afines a las nuestras ideas which are very close to o which have a lot in common with our own
    * * *

    afín adjetivo ‹temas/lenguas related;
    culturas/ideologías similar;
    intereses common;

    afín adjetivo
    1 (parecido) kindred, similar
    2 (que guardan conexión) related

    ' afín' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    parejo
    English:
    related
    * * *
    afín adj
    similar;
    su postura es afín a la nuestra his opinion is close to ours;
    ideas afines similar ideas
    * * *
    adj related, common
    * * *
    afín adj, pl afines
    1) parecido: related, similar
    la biología y disciplinas afines: biology and related disciplines
    2) próximo: adjacent, nearby

    Spanish-English dictionary > afín

  • 6 afín a

    (adj.) = allied to/with, closely related (to)
    Ex. Closely allied with structural policy are a number of measures concerning agricultural research and veterinary matters.
    Ex. The underlying fundamentals of abstracting are closely related to indexing.
    * * *
    (adj.) = allied to/with, closely related (to)

    Ex: Closely allied with structural policy are a number of measures concerning agricultural research and veterinary matters.

    Ex: The underlying fundamentals of abstracting are closely related to indexing.

    Spanish-English dictionary > afín a

  • 7 aliado

    adj.
    allied, affiliated, aligned, associated.
    f. & m.
    1 ally, international ally, confederate.
    2 ally, coalitionist, associate, confederate.
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: aliar.
    * * *
    1→ link=aliar aliar
    1 allied
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 ally
    \
    los Aliados the Allies
    * * *
    1. (f. - aliada)
    adj.
    2. (f. - aliada)
    noun
    * * *
    aliado, -a
    1.
    ADJ allied
    2.
    SM / F ally
    3.
    SM Cono Sur (=emparedado) toasted sandwich; (=bebida) mixed drink
    * * *
    I
    - da adjetivo allied
    II
    - da masculino, femenino (Hist, Pol) ally
    * * *
    = ally [allies, -pl.], federated.
    Ex. Yet another source of information, and a powerful lobbying ally for individual local authorities, is the MEP.
    Ex. Overall, the findings support the proposition that there is an effect of belonging to a federated system of public libraries = En general, los hallazgos apoyan el principio de que hay un sentimiento de pertenencia a un sistema federal de bibliotecas públicas.
    ----
    * de los aliados = Allied.
    * * *
    I
    - da adjetivo allied
    II
    - da masculino, femenino (Hist, Pol) ally
    * * *
    = ally [allies, -pl.], federated.

    Ex: Yet another source of information, and a powerful lobbying ally for individual local authorities, is the MEP.

    Ex: Overall, the findings support the proposition that there is an effect of belonging to a federated system of public libraries = En general, los hallazgos apoyan el principio de que hay un sentimiento de pertenencia a un sistema federal de bibliotecas públicas.
    * de los aliados = Allied.

    * * *
    aliado1 -da
    allied
    aliado2 -da
    masculine, feminine
    A ( Hist, Pol) ally
    los Aliados the Allies
    B
    * * *

    Del verbo aliar: ( conjugate aliar)

    aliado es:

    el participio

    Multiple Entries:
    aliado    
    aliar
    aliado
    ◊ -da adjetivo

    allied
    ■ sustantivo masculino, femenino (Hist, Pol) ally;
    los Aaliados the Allies
    aliado,-a adjetivo allied

    ' aliado' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    aliada
    - incondicional
    English:
    allied
    - ally
    - D
    - league
    * * *
    aliado, -a
    adj
    allied
    nm,f
    ally;
    Hist
    los Aliados the Allies
    nm
    Chile
    1. [bebida] = mixture of white wine and “chicha”
    2. [sandwich] = ham and cheese toasted sandwich
    * * *
    I adj allied
    II m, aliada f ally
    * * *
    aliado, -da adj
    : allied
    aliado, -da n
    : ally
    * * *
    aliado1 adj allied
    aliado2 n ally [pl. allies]

    Spanish-English dictionary > aliado

  • 8 aliarse

    pron.v.
    to be allied, leagued, or coalesced.
    * * *
    1 (uso recíproco) to become allies, form an alliance ( con, with)
    * * *
    verb
    to form an alliance, to ally oneself (with)
    * * *

    aliarse con — to ally o.s. with, side with

    * * *
    (v.) = form + alliances
    Ex. Because of the threat of being sidelined if they did not participate, libraries had to form alliances to address issues of access.
    * * *
    (v.) = form + alliances

    Ex: Because of the threat of being sidelined if they did not participate, libraries had to form alliances to address issues of access.

    * * *

    aliarse ( conjugate aliarse) verbo pronominal
    to join forces;
    aliarsese con algn to form an alliance with sb, ally oneself with sb
    aliarse verbo reflexivo to become allies, form an alliance
    ' aliarse' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    unir
    English:
    ally
    * * *
    vpr
    to form an alliance ( con with);
    se aliaron todos contra mí they all ganged up against me
    * * *
    v/r form an alliance ( con with)
    * * *
    aliarse {85} vr
    : to form an alliance, to ally oneself
    * * *
    aliarse vb to form an alliance

    Spanish-English dictionary > aliarse

  • 9 aporrear

    v.
    1 to bang on (puerta).
    aporrear el piano to bang o plonk away on the piano
    2 to beat, to beat up, to club, to pound.
    El matón aporreó al chico The bully beat the boy.
    3 to beat on, to wham.
    4 to beat out, to plonk away at.
    Aporrea el piano todos los días He beat out the piano every day.
    * * *
    1 (persona) to beat, hit, thrash; (puerta) to bang on; (piano) to bang (away) on
    * * *
    verb
    to beat, club
    * * *
    1. VT
    1) (=pegar) to beat, club; (=dar una paliza a) to beat up
    2) [con el puño] to thump, pound
    3) LAm (=vencer) to beat, defeat
    4) (=acosar) to bother, pester
    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo <puerta/mesa> to bang o hammer on; (fam) < persona> to beat
    2.
    aporrearse v pron (Andes fam) to take a tumble (colloq)
    * * *
    = pound, club, pummel, knock + the living daylights out of, knock + the hell out out of, cosh, clobber, whack.
    Ex. A rotary machine invented in Holland in the late seventeenth century did not pound but minced the rags into pulp with revolving knives.
    Ex. At the time of his arrest he was beaten, kicked and clubbed in the head with the butt of a pistol, resulting in health problems which are not being properly treated in prison = En el momento de su arresto le habían golpeado, dado patadas y golpeado en la cabeza con la culata de una pistola, causándole problemas de salud que están siendo tratados adecuadadamente en la cárcel.
    Ex. During the German occupation, the Italian populace lived under the grip of fear as Allied bombardments pummeled towns.
    Ex. One after another, young pianists sat down and knocked the living daylights out of the piano.
    Ex. This is one of those movies that preaches nonviolence, even as the good guy is knocking the hell out of a few dozen dudes.
    Ex. An off-duty doorman was coshed over the head as he confronted a man smashing up his car outside a nightclub, a jury heard.
    Ex. Clobbering the rich with taxes doesn't help anyone.
    Ex. The assailants, he said, did not know 'if I was straight or gay, I just happened to pass by and got whacked on the head'.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo <puerta/mesa> to bang o hammer on; (fam) < persona> to beat
    2.
    aporrearse v pron (Andes fam) to take a tumble (colloq)
    * * *
    = pound, club, pummel, knock + the living daylights out of, knock + the hell out out of, cosh, clobber, whack.

    Ex: A rotary machine invented in Holland in the late seventeenth century did not pound but minced the rags into pulp with revolving knives.

    Ex: At the time of his arrest he was beaten, kicked and clubbed in the head with the butt of a pistol, resulting in health problems which are not being properly treated in prison = En el momento de su arresto le habían golpeado, dado patadas y golpeado en la cabeza con la culata de una pistola, causándole problemas de salud que están siendo tratados adecuadadamente en la cárcel.
    Ex: During the German occupation, the Italian populace lived under the grip of fear as Allied bombardments pummeled towns.
    Ex: One after another, young pianists sat down and knocked the living daylights out of the piano.
    Ex: This is one of those movies that preaches nonviolence, even as the good guy is knocking the hell out of a few dozen dudes.
    Ex: An off-duty doorman was coshed over the head as he confronted a man smashing up his car outside a nightclub, a jury heard.
    Ex: Clobbering the rich with taxes doesn't help anyone.
    Ex: The assailants, he said, did not know 'if I was straight or gay, I just happened to pass by and got whacked on the head'.

    * * *
    aporrear [A1 ]
    vt
    1 ‹puerta/mesa› to bang o hammer on; «piano» to bang on
    2 ( fam); ‹persona› to beat
    ( Andes fam) to take a tumble ( colloq), to come a cropper ( BrE colloq)
    * * *

    aporrear ( conjugate aporrear) verbo transitivopuerta/mesa› to bang o hammer on;
    persona› (fam) to beat
    aporrear verbo transitivo (persona) to beat, hit
    (puerta) to bang on
    ' aporrear' also found in these entries:
    English:
    bludgeon
    - club
    - pound
    - whack
    * * *
    1. [puerta] to bang o hammer on;
    aporrear el piano to bang o Br plonk o US plunk away on the piano
    2. [persona] to beat;
    lo aporreó a puñetazos she beat him with her fists
    * * *
    v/t pound on
    * * *
    : to bang on, to beat, to bludgeon
    * * *
    aporrear vb to bang on / to hammer at

    Spanish-English dictionary > aporrear

  • 10 asociado

    adj.
    associated, fellow, consociate.
    f. & m.
    associate, partner, copartner, business associate.
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: asociar.
    * * *
    1→ link=asociar asociar
    1 associated, associate
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 associate, partner
    * * *
    1. (f. - asociada)
    noun
    1) associate, partner
    2. (f. - asociada)
    adj.
    associate, associated
    * * *
    asociado, -a
    1.
    ADJ associated; [miembro etc] associate
    2.
    SM / F associate, member; (Com, Econ) partner
    * * *
    I
    - da adjetivo associate (before n)
    II
    - da masculino, femenino (Com) associate; (de club, asociación) member
    * * *
    = associated, involved, member, partner, adjunct, business associate.
    Ex. This list makes recommendations about the use of references for the display of relationships in a catalogue, index or data base, in order to guide users between connected or associated terms.
    Ex. The problems and assignments presented are real problems and assignments, and the people involved are real people, all suitably disguised to protect their identity.
    Ex. Its primary function is to provide a centre for software and hardware expertise for its members.
    Ex. Related terms are joined by arrows leading from general terms out to their more specific partners and length of the arrow indicates the strength of the association; a shorter arrow between two concepts suggests that the concepts are closely allied.
    Ex. As universities work steadily to get full-time faculty onboard with distance learning, virtual adjuncts have eagerly stepped up to fill the void, thereby enabling institutions to respond promptly to market demand.
    Ex. Jackie Chan's long-time business associates have dismissed speculations that they have ended their partnership with the actor.
    ----
    * biblioteca asociada = affiliated library.
    * estar asociado a = be associated with, be bound up with.
    * profesor asociado = assistant professor.
    * término asociado = related term.
    * unidad asociada = associate unit.
    * * *
    I
    - da adjetivo associate (before n)
    II
    - da masculino, femenino (Com) associate; (de club, asociación) member
    * * *
    = associated, involved, member, partner, adjunct, business associate.

    Ex: This list makes recommendations about the use of references for the display of relationships in a catalogue, index or data base, in order to guide users between connected or associated terms.

    Ex: The problems and assignments presented are real problems and assignments, and the people involved are real people, all suitably disguised to protect their identity.
    Ex: Its primary function is to provide a centre for software and hardware expertise for its members.
    Ex: Related terms are joined by arrows leading from general terms out to their more specific partners and length of the arrow indicates the strength of the association; a shorter arrow between two concepts suggests that the concepts are closely allied.
    Ex: As universities work steadily to get full-time faculty onboard with distance learning, virtual adjuncts have eagerly stepped up to fill the void, thereby enabling institutions to respond promptly to market demand.
    Ex: Jackie Chan's long-time business associates have dismissed speculations that they have ended their partnership with the actor.
    * biblioteca asociada = affiliated library.
    * estar asociado a = be associated with, be bound up with.
    * profesor asociado = assistant professor.
    * término asociado = related term.
    * unidad asociada = associate unit.

    * * *
    asociado1 -da
    associate ( before n)
    asociado2 -da
    masculine, feminine
    A ( Com) associate; (de un club, una asociación) member
    B ( Educ) part-time professor ( AmE), part-time lecturer ( BrE)
    * * *

     

    Del verbo asociar: ( conjugate asociar)

    asociado es:

    el participio

    Multiple Entries:
    asociado    
    asociar
    asociado
    ◊ -da adjetivo

    associate ( before n)
    ■ sustantivo masculino, femenino (Com) associate;

    (de club, asociación) member
    asociar ( conjugate asociar) verbo transitivoideas/palabras to associate;
    asociado algo/a algn con algo/algn to associate sth/sb with sth/sb;

    asociarse verbo pronominal
    a) [empresas/comerciantes] to collaborate;

    asociadose con algn to go into partnership with sb
    b) [hechos/factores] to combine

    c) (a grupo, club) asociadose a algo to become a member of sth

    asociado,-a
    I adjetivo associated, associate
    II sustantivo masculino y femenino
    1 Com associate, partner
    2 (de un club) member
    asociar verbo transitivo to associate
    ' asociado' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    asociada
    - unida
    - unido
    English:
    associate
    * * *
    asociado, -a
    adj
    1. [relacionado] associated;
    un problema asociado a la falta de proteínas a problem associated with a lack of protein;
    se lo asocia con el descubrimiento del teléfono he is associated with the invention of the telephone
    2. [miembro] associate;
    director asociado associate director;
    profesor asociado associate Br lecturer o US professor
    nm,f
    1. [miembro] associate, partner
    2. [profesor] associate Br lecturer o US professor
    * * *
    m, asociada f member
    * * *
    asociado, -da adj
    : associate, associated
    asociado, -da n
    : associate, partner

    Spanish-English dictionary > asociado

  • 11 asociar

    v.
    1 to associate.
    El abogado asoció a su yerno The lawyer associated his son-in-law.
    2 to take into partnership (commerce).
    3 to correlate, to associate, to bracket, to chain.
    Ella asoció los datos y lo supo She correlated the data and found it out.
    * * *
    1 to associate (a/con, with), connect, link
    2 COMERCIO to take into partnership
    1 (relacionarse) to be associated (a/con, with)
    2 COMERCIO to collaborate, form a partnership, become partners
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1. VT
    1) (=relacionar) to associate, connect

    asociar algo con algo — to associate sth with sth, connect sth with sth

    asocio el azahar con AndalucíaI associate o connect orange blossom with Andalusia

    me suena, pero no puedo asociarlo con nada — I know him, but I don't know where from o but I can't place him

    2) (Com, Econ) to take into partnership
    3) (=unir) [+ recursos] to pool, put together
    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo <ideas/palabras> to associate

    asociar algo/a alguien con algo/alguien: no logro asociarla con nada I can't place her; asociaba aquel lugar con su niñez — he associated that place with his childhood

    2.
    asociarse v pron
    a) empresas/comerciantes to collaborate
    b) hechos/factores to combine
    c) (a grupo, club)
    d) (a idea, sentimiento)

    asociarse a algo: nos asociamos al duelo nacional we share in the nation's grief; me asocio a lo expresado por mi colega — I agree with o (frml) concur with the views expressed by my colleague

    * * *
    = associate, tie together, couple.
    Ex. Lower specificity will be associated with lower precision but high recall.
    Ex. Time is automatically recorded to tie the two records together.
    Ex. The author describes a model for coupling hypertext and a knowledge based system.
    ----
    * asociar (a) = tie (to).
    * asociarse = team, partner.
    * asociarse a = become + allied with.
    * asociarse a/con = team up (with).
    * asociarse con = associate + Reflexivo + with, partner with.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo <ideas/palabras> to associate

    asociar algo/a alguien con algo/alguien: no logro asociarla con nada I can't place her; asociaba aquel lugar con su niñez — he associated that place with his childhood

    2.
    asociarse v pron
    a) empresas/comerciantes to collaborate
    b) hechos/factores to combine
    c) (a grupo, club)
    d) (a idea, sentimiento)

    asociarse a algo: nos asociamos al duelo nacional we share in the nation's grief; me asocio a lo expresado por mi colega — I agree with o (frml) concur with the views expressed by my colleague

    * * *
    = associate, tie together, couple.

    Ex: Lower specificity will be associated with lower precision but high recall.

    Ex: Time is automatically recorded to tie the two records together.
    Ex: The author describes a model for coupling hypertext and a knowledge based system.
    * asociar (a) = tie (to).
    * asociarse = team, partner.
    * asociarse a = become + allied with.
    * asociarse a/con = team up (with).
    * asociarse con = associate + Reflexivo + with, partner with.

    * * *
    asociar [A1 ]
    vt
    ‹ideas/palabras› to associate asociar algo/a algn CON algo/algn to associate sth/sb WITH sth/sb
    asociaba aquel lugar con su niñez/su madre he associated that place with his childhood/his mother
    no logro asociarla con nada I can't place her, I can't think where I know her from
    1 «empresas/comerciantes» to collaborate asociarse CON algn to go into partnership WITH sb
    se asoció con su cuñado para montar el negocio he went into partnership with his brother-in-law to start the business
    2 «hechos/factores» to combine
    3 (a un grupo, club) asociarse A algo to become a member OF sth
    se asoció a un grupo ecologista he became a member of o joined an ecologist group
    4 (a una idea, un sentimiento) asociarse A algo:
    nos asociamos al duelo nacional we share in the nation's grief
    me asocio a lo expresado por mi colega I agree with o ( frml) concur with the views expressed by my colleague
    * * *

    asociar ( conjugate asociar) verbo transitivoideas/palabras to associate;
    asociar algo/a algn con algo/algn to associate sth/sb with sth/sb;

    asociarse verbo pronominal
    a) [empresas/comerciantes] to collaborate;

    asociarse con algn to go into partnership with sb
    b) [hechos/factores] to combine

    c) (a grupo, club) asociarse a algo to become a member of sth

    asociar verbo transitivo to associate
    ' asociar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    unir
    English:
    associate
    - connect
    - couple
    * * *
    vt
    1. [relacionar] to associate;
    asocia el verano a o [m5] con la playa she associates summer with the seaside
    2. Com
    asoció a sus hijos a la empresa he made his sons partners in the firm
    * * *
    v/t associate;
    asociar a alguien con algo associate s.o. with sth
    * * *
    1) : to associate, to connect
    2) : to pool (resources)
    3) : to take into partnership
    * * *
    asociar vb (relacionar) to associate

    Spanish-English dictionary > asociar

  • 12 asociarse a

    v.
    to join, to herd with, to become a member of, to become a partner of.
    * * *
    (v.) = become + allied with
    Ex. In school education the activity of reading quickly becomes allied with the subject of English, which covers a certain amount of English grammar but, certainly in secondary education, is almost synonymous with English literature.
    * * *
    (v.) = become + allied with

    Ex: In school education the activity of reading quickly becomes allied with the subject of English, which covers a certain amount of English grammar but, certainly in secondary education, is almost synonymous with English literature.

    Spanish-English dictionary > asociarse a

  • 13 bajo las garras de

    Ex. During the German occupation, the Italian populace lived under the grip of fear as Allied bombardments pummeled towns.
    * * *

    Ex: During the German occupation, the Italian populace lived under the grip of fear as Allied bombardments pummeled towns.

    Spanish-English dictionary > bajo las garras de

  • 14 crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, el

    = information explosion, the
    Ex. In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.

    Spanish-English dictionary > crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, el

  • 15 dar una paliza

    * * *
    (v.) = clobber, pummel, slaughter, knock + the living daylights out of, knock + the hell out out of, whip, whitewash, thrash, wallop, lick, baste, take + a pounding, take + a beating, belt, trounce, beat + Nombre + (all) hollow
    Ex. Clobbering the rich with taxes doesn't help anyone.
    Ex. During the German occupation, the Italian populace lived under the grip of fear as Allied bombardments pummeled towns.
    Ex. These small small but very sharp flakes were used by hunters to slaughter animals.
    Ex. One after another, young pianists sat down and knocked the living daylights out of the piano.
    Ex. This is one of those movies that preaches nonviolence, even as the good guy is knocking the hell out of a few dozen dudes.
    Ex. He got whipped by policemen right here in Montgomery.
    Ex. Oxford City proved too strong for Banbury A, whitewashing them 9-0.
    Ex. Later footage shows the killer whales with the pups in their mouths, thrashing them about.
    Ex. He walloped Bud, tore his shirt, and made him eat dirt.
    Ex. They got licked by a bunch of little, ill-armed peasant guerillas.
    Ex. I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.
    Ex. He took a pounding in the press after his first tax cut when a deep recession pushed unemployment to 10 percent.
    Ex. Devastated by natural disasters and caught in the middle of the war on terror, Asia's economy took a beating in 2001.
    Ex. They chased him and one belted him over the head with the bar, forcing him to the ground.
    Ex. Defending champions Japan fought back from 1-0 behind to trounce Thailand 4-1 to qualify for the quarter-finals.
    Ex. But he was proved wrong as India pushed England to the edge and beat them hollow the following day.
    * * *
    (v.) = clobber, pummel, slaughter, knock + the living daylights out of, knock + the hell out out of, whip, whitewash, thrash, wallop, lick, baste, take + a pounding, take + a beating, belt, trounce, beat + Nombre + (all) hollow

    Ex: Clobbering the rich with taxes doesn't help anyone.

    Ex: During the German occupation, the Italian populace lived under the grip of fear as Allied bombardments pummeled towns.
    Ex: These small small but very sharp flakes were used by hunters to slaughter animals.
    Ex: One after another, young pianists sat down and knocked the living daylights out of the piano.
    Ex: This is one of those movies that preaches nonviolence, even as the good guy is knocking the hell out of a few dozen dudes.
    Ex: He got whipped by policemen right here in Montgomery.
    Ex: Oxford City proved too strong for Banbury A, whitewashing them 9-0.
    Ex: Later footage shows the killer whales with the pups in their mouths, thrashing them about.
    Ex: He walloped Bud, tore his shirt, and made him eat dirt.
    Ex: They got licked by a bunch of little, ill-armed peasant guerillas.
    Ex: I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.
    Ex: He took a pounding in the press after his first tax cut when a deep recession pushed unemployment to 10 percent.
    Ex: Devastated by natural disasters and caught in the middle of the war on terror, Asia's economy took a beating in 2001.
    Ex: They chased him and one belted him over the head with the bar, forcing him to the ground.
    Ex: Defending champions Japan fought back from 1-0 behind to trounce Thailand 4-1 to qualify for the quarter-finals.
    Ex: But he was proved wrong as India pushed England to the edge and beat them hollow the following day.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dar una paliza

  • 16 de los aliados

    (adj.) = Allied
    Ex. In 1949 the author, now professor at the Institute of Library Science at the Berlin Freie Universitat, was a transport worker at Berlin Airport during the Allied airlift.
    * * *
    (adj.) = Allied

    Ex: In 1949 the author, now professor at the Institute of Library Science at the Berlin Freie Universitat, was a transport worker at Berlin Airport during the Allied airlift.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de los aliados

  • 17 de manera realista

    Ex. In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    * * *

    Ex: In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de manera realista

  • 18 de rehabilitación

    (adj.) = rehabilitative
    Ex. This paper identifies library resources that have been reliably recommended to assist those involved with neurology, neurosurgery, neurological nursing and allied electrodiagnostic and rehabilitative services.
    * * *

    Ex: This paper identifies library resources that have been reliably recommended to assist those involved with neurology, neurosurgery, neurological nursing and allied electrodiagnostic and rehabilitative services.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de rehabilitación

  • 19 debido a

    prep.
    due to, as a matter of, for, because of.
    * * *
    due to, owing to, because of
    * * *
    = be reason of, because of, by reason of, by virtue of, due to, for reasons of, in connection with, in light of, in the face of, in the interest(s) of, in the light of, on account of, on grounds, on the grounds that/of, owing to, thanks to, out of, because
    Ex. For fifty years impregnated papers have been used which turn dark at every point where an electrical contact touches them by reason of the chemical change thus produced in a iodine compound included in the paper.
    Ex. This makes him feel somehow defficient and all because of his difficulty in making sense out of words in print with which his troubles began.
    Ex. In order that the picture may not be too commonplace, by reason of sticking to present-day patterns, it may be well to mention one such possibility.
    Ex. For example, the set of documents about 'programmed instruction' forms a class by virtue of sharing the common characteristic of subject content.
    Ex. This is in part due to the different stages of development reached by different libraries.
    Ex. It is important to recognise, then, that a variety of different indexing approaches are inevitable, not only for reasons of history and indexer preference, but because different situations demand different approaches.
    Ex. There is an index to the schedules, but this has been criticised in connection with the size of the entry vocabulary.
    Ex. This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.
    Ex. In the face of present priorities and staff commitments, the Library feels that it cannot undertake a comprehensive study of the subject heading system that would pave the way for a major restructuring of the system.
    Ex. In the interest of clarity an integrated account of the appropriate added entry headings is to be found in 21.29 and 21.30.
    Ex. In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    Ex. Partly on account of the variety of bases for coverage there is significant overlap between the assortment of abstracting and indexing services.
    Ex. Apart from differing needs of users, indexing approaches may differ on policy grounds.
    Ex. AACR2 has been criticised on the grounds that it does not identify the cataloguing unit to which the rules refer.
    Ex. The simplest KWIC indexes are unattractive and tedious to scan owing to their physical format and typeface.
    Ex. It is a matter of some small pride that my account of the eighteenth edition of Dewey appeared at about the same time as the official publication of the scheme itself, thanks to the cooperation of the editor, Mr Ben Custer.
    Ex. But these and other interested people collected this type of books out of a mixture of curiosity and sentiment.
    Ex. In practice, many cataloguers favour the direct catalogue partly because it is simpler for the cataloguer to compile.
    * * *
    = be reason of, because of, by reason of, by virtue of, due to, for reasons of, in connection with, in light of, in the face of, in the interest(s) of, in the light of, on account of, on grounds, on the grounds that/of, owing to, thanks to, out of, because

    Ex: For fifty years impregnated papers have been used which turn dark at every point where an electrical contact touches them by reason of the chemical change thus produced in a iodine compound included in the paper.

    Ex: This makes him feel somehow defficient and all because of his difficulty in making sense out of words in print with which his troubles began.
    Ex: In order that the picture may not be too commonplace, by reason of sticking to present-day patterns, it may be well to mention one such possibility.
    Ex: For example, the set of documents about 'programmed instruction' forms a class by virtue of sharing the common characteristic of subject content.
    Ex: This is in part due to the different stages of development reached by different libraries.
    Ex: It is important to recognise, then, that a variety of different indexing approaches are inevitable, not only for reasons of history and indexer preference, but because different situations demand different approaches.
    Ex: There is an index to the schedules, but this has been criticised in connection with the size of the entry vocabulary.
    Ex: This is essentially the traditional enterprise of cataloguing theory, but it is explored in light of current standards and developments.
    Ex: In the face of present priorities and staff commitments, the Library feels that it cannot undertake a comprehensive study of the subject heading system that would pave the way for a major restructuring of the system.
    Ex: In the interest of clarity an integrated account of the appropriate added entry headings is to be found in 21.29 and 21.30.
    Ex: In the light of the information explosion, no researcher can now realistically expect to keep pace with developments in his own field, let alone those in allied fields = En vista del crecimiento vertiginoso de la información, siendo realista ahora el investigador no puede mantenerse al día en los avances de su propio campo y mucho menos de los de campos afines.
    Ex: Partly on account of the variety of bases for coverage there is significant overlap between the assortment of abstracting and indexing services.
    Ex: Apart from differing needs of users, indexing approaches may differ on policy grounds.
    Ex: AACR2 has been criticised on the grounds that it does not identify the cataloguing unit to which the rules refer.
    Ex: The simplest KWIC indexes are unattractive and tedious to scan owing to their physical format and typeface.
    Ex: It is a matter of some small pride that my account of the eighteenth edition of Dewey appeared at about the same time as the official publication of the scheme itself, thanks to the cooperation of the editor, Mr Ben Custer.
    Ex: But these and other interested people collected this type of books out of a mixture of curiosity and sentiment.
    Ex: In practice, many cataloguers favour the direct catalogue partly because it is simpler for the cataloguer to compile.

    Spanish-English dictionary > debido a

  • 20 descartar una idea

    (v.) = dismiss + idea, discount + notion
    Ex. The author dismisses the idea that artificial intelligence requires immediate attention since there are many other more pressing problems in need of solution.
    Ex. The Western concept of development necessarily implies affluence, and discounts the notion that poverty, when allied to dignity, can in itself be a value worth cultivating.
    * * *
    (v.) = dismiss + idea, discount + notion

    Ex: The author dismisses the idea that artificial intelligence requires immediate attention since there are many other more pressing problems in need of solution.

    Ex: The Western concept of development necessarily implies affluence, and discounts the notion that poverty, when allied to dignity, can in itself be a value worth cultivating.

    Spanish-English dictionary > descartar una idea

См. также в других словарях:

  • allied — ► ADJECTIVE 1) joined by or relating to an alliance. 2) (Allied) relating to Britain and its allies in the First and Second World Wars. 3) (allied to/with) in combination or working together with …   English terms dictionary

  • allied — [ə līd′; ] also, esp. for 3 [, al′īd΄] adj. [see ALLY] 1. united by kinship, treaty, agreement, etc. 2. closely related [Danish and Swedish are allied languages] 3. [A ] of the Allies SYN. RELATED …   English World dictionary

  • Allied — Al*lied , a. United; joined; leagued; akin; related. See {Ally}. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • allied — I adjective affiliated, affinitive, akin, associated, bonded, confederate, connected, federate, kindred, leagued, related II index affiliated, akin (germane), analogous …   Law dictionary

  • allied to — index pendent Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • allied — (adj.) c.1300, pp. adjective from ALLY (Cf. ally) (v.). Originally of kindred; in reference to a league or formal treaty, it is first recorded late 14c …   Etymology dictionary

  • allied — *related, cognate, kindred, affiliated Analogous words: akin, parallel, similar (see LIKE): linked, associated, united, connected (see JOIN): cooperating, uniting, conjoining (see UNITE) Antonyms: unallied Contrasted words: alien, foreign,… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • allied — [adj] friendly; united affiliated, agnate, akin, amalgamated, associated, bound, cognate, combined, confederate, connate, connected, incident, in league, joined, joint, kindred, linked, married, related, unified, wed; concepts 555,563 Ant.… …   New thesaurus

  • allied — [[t]æ̱laɪd, AM əla͟ɪd[/t]] ♦♦♦ 1) ADJ: ADJ n Allied forces or troops are armies from different countries who are fighting on the same side in a war. ...the approaching Allied forces... They re backed by allied warplanes and tanks. 2) ADJ: ADJ n,… …   English dictionary

  • allied — al|lied [ˈælaıd, əˈlaıd] adj 1.) usually Allied [only before noun] belonging or relating to the countries that fought with Britain, the US etc in the First or Second World War ▪ an Allied bombing raid ▪ Allied forces 2.) (be) allied to/with sth… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • allied — adjective 1 Allied belonging to or connected with the countries that fought together against Germany in the First or Second World War, or against Iraq in the Gulf War: an Allied bombing raid | the Allied forces 2 allied… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

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