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atiende+primero+lo+más+urgente

  • 841 mirada más de cerca

    (n.) = closer look
    Ex. People are more used to going up for a closer look at an interesting feature on an object rather than selecting a close up photograph from some high-tech display unit.
    * * *

    Ex: People are more used to going up for a closer look at an interesting feature on an object rather than selecting a close up photograph from some high-tech display unit.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mirada más de cerca

  • 842 miseria más absoluta

    Ex. The aim is to understand the processes which keep these households in their current state of abject poverty.
    * * *

    Ex: The aim is to understand the processes which keep these households in their current state of abject poverty.

    Spanish-English dictionary > miseria más absoluta

  • 843 muchas otras cosas más

    Ex. Besides the cultural pursuits you can enjoy, Glasgow offers visitors sporting opportunities, over 70 parks and gardens, and much else besides.
    * * *

    Ex: Besides the cultural pursuits you can enjoy, Glasgow offers visitors sporting opportunities, over 70 parks and gardens, and much else besides.

    Spanish-English dictionary > muchas otras cosas más

  • 844 mucho más

    adj.
    a lot more, much more, plenty more.
    adv.
    much more, damn too, much, a lot more.
    m.
    much more, plenty more, a lot more.
    * * *
    = order of magnitude, much more, much more so, a lot more, lots more
    Ex. The value of R&D to the society in which we live is perhaps one or two orders of magnitude greater than the cost of R&D.
    Ex. Although this is inevitably a generalization, it is normally the case that profiles for retrospective searching specify a much more restricted subject area.
    Ex. This is a problem for most librarians worldwide, but much more so for Australian librarians.
    Ex. He likes the second edition a lot more.
    Ex. What can we do is rethink our query, or we can bash on regardless' using the power of the computer to perform lots more searches in the hope that 'something will turn up'.
    * * *
    = order of magnitude, much more, much more so, a lot more, lots more

    Ex: The value of R&D to the society in which we live is perhaps one or two orders of magnitude greater than the cost of R&D.

    Ex: Although this is inevitably a generalization, it is normally the case that profiles for retrospective searching specify a much more restricted subject area.
    Ex: This is a problem for most librarians worldwide, but much more so for Australian librarians.
    Ex: He likes the second edition a lot more.
    Ex: What can we do is rethink our query, or we can bash on regardless' using the power of the computer to perform lots more searches in the hope that 'something will turn up'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más

  • 845 mucho más + Adjetivo

    = all the more + Adjetivo, far + Adjetivo Comparativo
    Ex. This becomes all the more significant as computers begin to affect virtually every other area of endeavor.
    Ex. Since the Reagan administration began its war on waste in 1981, farmers and other citizens have had not alternative to buying their information from the private sector at far steeper prices.
    * * *
    = all the more + Adjetivo, far + Adjetivo Comparativo

    Ex: This becomes all the more significant as computers begin to affect virtually every other area of endeavor.

    Ex: Since the Reagan administration began its war on waste in 1981, farmers and other citizens have had not alternative to buying their information from the private sector at far steeper prices.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más + Adjetivo

  • 846 mucho más + Adverbio/Adjetivo

    = far more + Adverbio/Adjetivo, far more + Adverbio/Adjetivo
    Ex. However, online interaction beginning with only 225 entries makes it possible for a user to locate the entry far more rapidly than would be possible in a card catalog.
    Ex. However, online interaction beginning with only 225 entries makes it possible for a user to locate the entry far more rapidly than would be possible in a card catalog.
    * * *
    = far more + Adverbio/Adjetivo, far more + Adverbio/Adjetivo

    Ex: However, online interaction beginning with only 225 entries makes it possible for a user to locate the entry far more rapidly than would be possible in a card catalog.

    Ex: However, online interaction beginning with only 225 entries makes it possible for a user to locate the entry far more rapidly than would be possible in a card catalog.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más + Adverbio/Adjetivo

  • 847 mucho más allá de

    Ex. The possibilities of international cooperation promise to bring scholarly access to East Asian Materials from far beyond the walls of any library, big or small.
    * * *

    Ex: The possibilities of international cooperation promise to bring scholarly access to East Asian Materials from far beyond the walls of any library, big or small.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más allá de

  • 848 mucho más cerca

    Ex. International standardization was at a very early stage far closer to an ideal than a reality.
    * * *

    Ex: International standardization was at a very early stage far closer to an ideal than a reality.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más cerca

  • 849 mucho más de

    (adj.) = well over + Expresión Numérica
    Ex. The database now contains well over 23 million records.
    * * *
    (adj.) = well over + Expresión Numérica

    Ex: The database now contains well over 23 million records.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más de

  • 850 mucho más rápido

    Ex. The treated film needs to be far faster in action than present examples.
    * * *

    Ex: The treated film needs to be far faster in action than present examples.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más rápido

  • 851 muchos más

    adj.
    many more.
    pron.
    many more.
    * * *
    Ex. For most who moonlight, the extra income is an economic necessity, and for a great many more, the economic need to work a second job exists but the employment opportunity does not.
    * * *

    Ex: For most who moonlight, the extra income is an economic necessity, and for a great many more, the economic need to work a second job exists but the employment opportunity does not.

    Spanish-English dictionary > muchos más

  • 852 muchísimo más

    = a whole lot more, an awful lot more
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Information America: access to public records and a whole lot more'.
    Ex. Becker shows how going on to higher education exposes students to an awful lot more than learning physics or English literature.
    * * *
    = a whole lot more, an awful lot more

    Ex: The article is entitled 'Information America: access to public records and a whole lot more'.

    Ex: Becker shows how going on to higher education exposes students to an awful lot more than learning physics or English literature.

    Spanish-English dictionary > muchísimo más

  • 853 muchísimo más + Adjetivo

    (n.) = infinitely + Adjetivo
    Ex. A reason for this can be found in the tangled web of social services and welfare provisions that prevail in the United States and which are infinitely more complicated than in Britain.
    * * *
    (n.) = infinitely + Adjetivo

    Ex: A reason for this can be found in the tangled web of social services and welfare provisions that prevail in the United States and which are infinitely more complicated than in Britain.

    Spanish-English dictionary > muchísimo más + Adjetivo

  • 854 más ... que ...

    = more... than..., rather than
    Ex. Indicative-informative abstracts are more common than either the purely indicative or the purely informative abstract.
    Ex. Also, title entries were ordered by grammatical arrangement, rather than in natural word order.
    * * *
    = more... than..., rather than

    Ex: Indicative-informative abstracts are more common than either the purely indicative or the purely informative abstract.

    Ex: Also, title entries were ordered by grammatical arrangement, rather than in natural word order.

    Spanish-English dictionary > más ... que ...

  • 855 más ... que nunca antes

    = more... than ever before, more than ever before, more than ever
    Ex. Today the environment is changing more quickly than ever before, driven by technological change.
    Ex. The unavoidable conclusion of all this is that more than ever before young people are seeking to escape from the academic environment and move out into the world as soon as possible.
    Ex. In the Year of the Young Reader, booksellers and librarians should form a lobby through which they can become a stronger, more unified force than ever.
    * * *
    = more... than ever before, more than ever before, more than ever

    Ex: Today the environment is changing more quickly than ever before, driven by technological change.

    Ex: The unavoidable conclusion of all this is that more than ever before young people are seeking to escape from the academic environment and move out into the world as soon as possible.
    Ex: In the Year of the Young Reader, booksellers and librarians should form a lobby through which they can become a stronger, more unified force than ever.

    Spanish-English dictionary > más ... que nunca antes

  • 856 más acomodados, los

    = better off, the
    Ex. It is important to connect libraries and schools to the information superhighway so that all children can have access to it, not just the better off.

    Spanish-English dictionary > más acomodados, los

  • 857 más afilado que un cuchillo

    Ex. They continued on their way until they came to a great plain covered with reeds that had great leaves on them as sharp as knives.
    * * *

    Ex: They continued on their way until they came to a great plain covered with reeds that had great leaves on them as sharp as knives.

    Spanish-English dictionary > más afilado que un cuchillo

  • 858 más afilado que una navaja

    Ex. They continued on their way until they came to a great plain covered with reeds that had great leaves on them as sharp as knives.
    * * *

    Ex: They continued on their way until they came to a great plain covered with reeds that had great leaves on them as sharp as knives.

    Spanish-English dictionary > más afilado que una navaja

  • 859 más alegre que unas castañuelas

    Ex. Recent research into the reaction of key executives to the integration and expansion of global capital markets suggests that many of them are almost ' as happy as Larry'.
    * * *

    Ex: Recent research into the reaction of key executives to the integration and expansion of global capital markets suggests that many of them are almost ' as happy as Larry'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > más alegre que unas castañuelas

  • 860 más alejado

    adj.
    outermost.
    * * *
    = further afield, furthest away
    Ex. The number of users of mobile libraries is falling because of improved transport facilities which allow users to visit library services further afield.
    Ex. How much voice projection is needed to reach the person who will be furthest away?.
    * * *
    = further afield, furthest away

    Ex: The number of users of mobile libraries is falling because of improved transport facilities which allow users to visit library services further afield.

    Ex: How much voice projection is needed to reach the person who will be furthest away?.

    Spanish-English dictionary > más alejado

См. также в других словарях:

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  • Herrera del Duque — Para otros usos de este término, véase Herrera (desambiguación). Herrera del Duque …   Wikipedia Español

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  • Urgencias hospitalarias — Este artículo o sección sobre medicina necesita ser wikificado con un formato acorde a las convenciones de estilo. Por favor, edítalo para que las cumpla. Mientras tanto, no elimines este aviso puesto el 18 de diciembre de 2009. También puedes… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Purépero de Echáiz — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Purépero de Echáiz Purépero Escudo …   Wikipedia Español

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