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cuidado+al+pasar+la+calle

  • 181 pasar a la historia

    to go down in history
    * * *
    (v.) = history in the making, go down in + history
    Ex. We ask you to support what is by far the most important women's rights case in the country and be a witness to women's history in the making.
    Ex. The only thing he should go down in history for is for being the biggest idiot that ever lived.
    * * *
    (v.) = history in the making, go down in + history

    Ex: We ask you to support what is by far the most important women's rights case in the country and be a witness to women's history in the making.

    Ex: The only thing he should go down in history for is for being the biggest idiot that ever lived.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar a la historia

  • 182 pasar a mejor vida

    eufemístico to pass away
    * * *
    = bite + the dust, give up + the ghost
    Ex. The article 'Interchange bites the dust' comments on the decision by AT&T to abandon the Interchange online service technology.
    Ex. This article examines one such example, Cherrie Moraga's ' Giving Up the Ghost' where, for the first time, the issue of Chicana lesbian sexuality is addressed on the stage.
    * * *
    = bite + the dust, give up + the ghost

    Ex: The article 'Interchange bites the dust' comments on the decision by AT&T to abandon the Interchange online service technology.

    Ex: This article examines one such example, Cherrie Moraga's ' Giving Up the Ghost' where, for the first time, the issue of Chicana lesbian sexuality is addressed on the stage.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar a mejor vida

  • 183 pasar apuros

    v.
    to have a hard time.
    * * *
    (económicos) to be hard up 2 (dificultades) to be in a tight spot
    * * *
    (v.) = struggle, pass through + adversity, have + a thin time, be under strain, bear + hardship, be hard pressed, feel + the pinch, have + a hard time, the wolves + be + at the door, have + a tough time
    Ex. The chemist, struggling with the synthesis of an organic compound, has all the chemical literature before him in his laboratory.
    Ex. The personnel officer could see that the director was passing through adversity.
    Ex. But the week by week publication of details of companies' accounts in the Bookseller cannot but show that many publishing houses have been having a very thin time indeed.
    Ex. Sources of domestic supply of periodicals in the socialist countries are also under strain or have collapsed.
    Ex. So we see extraordinary hardships cheerfully borne (indeed, apparently enjoyed) by zealous mountaineers, earnest single-handed yachtsmen floating round the world, and all-weather fishing-hobbyists sit patiently at the side of, and sometimes in, rivers, undeterred by the paucity of their catches.
    Ex. Patent lawyers would be hard pressed if they had to operate without abstracts to the millions upon millions of patents issued for centuries all around the world.
    Ex. Not unlike many municipalities in these inflationary times, Earnscliffe is feeling the pinch of a severely high general property tax -- i.e., the tax on real estate and personal property, both tangible and intangible.
    Ex. Scholars are going to have a hard time finding that reference.
    Ex. Yes, I know it's late, but there has been 'trouble at mill' -- the wolves have been at the doors, and the natives are nervous.
    Ex. He had a tough time lugging his lumpy, oversized travelbag onto the plane and stuffing it in the overhead bin.
    * * *
    (v.) = struggle, pass through + adversity, have + a thin time, be under strain, bear + hardship, be hard pressed, feel + the pinch, have + a hard time, the wolves + be + at the door, have + a tough time

    Ex: The chemist, struggling with the synthesis of an organic compound, has all the chemical literature before him in his laboratory.

    Ex: The personnel officer could see that the director was passing through adversity.
    Ex: But the week by week publication of details of companies' accounts in the Bookseller cannot but show that many publishing houses have been having a very thin time indeed.
    Ex: Sources of domestic supply of periodicals in the socialist countries are also under strain or have collapsed.
    Ex: So we see extraordinary hardships cheerfully borne (indeed, apparently enjoyed) by zealous mountaineers, earnest single-handed yachtsmen floating round the world, and all-weather fishing-hobbyists sit patiently at the side of, and sometimes in, rivers, undeterred by the paucity of their catches.
    Ex: Patent lawyers would be hard pressed if they had to operate without abstracts to the millions upon millions of patents issued for centuries all around the world.
    Ex: Not unlike many municipalities in these inflationary times, Earnscliffe is feeling the pinch of a severely high general property tax -- i.e., the tax on real estate and personal property, both tangible and intangible.
    Ex: Scholars are going to have a hard time finding that reference.
    Ex: Yes, I know it's late, but there has been 'trouble at mill' -- the wolves have been at the doors, and the natives are nervous.
    Ex: He had a tough time lugging his lumpy, oversized travelbag onto the plane and stuffing it in the overhead bin.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar apuros

  • 184 pasar de largo

    to go past
    ————————
    to pass by
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = bypass [by-pass]
    Ex. She repeatedly bypassed the catalog because she was an inveterate fiction reader and approached the A section of the fiction shelf expecting to find Sholom Aleichem under ALEICHEM.
    * * *
    (v.) = bypass [by-pass]

    Ex: She repeatedly bypassed the catalog because she was an inveterate fiction reader and approached the A section of the fiction shelf expecting to find Sholom Aleichem under ALEICHEM.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar de largo

  • 185 pasar de moda

    to go out of fashion
    * * *
    (v.) = drop out of + vogue, go out of + fashion, go out of + favour, go out of + date, go out of + vogue, fall out of + vogue, go out of + style, pass away, obsolesce, drop out of + circulation
    Ex. As a word drops out of vogue, the concept that it represents will, with time, gradually be described by a new term.
    Ex. Sawn-in cords, giving flat spines, were common in the mid seventeenth century, but then went out of fashion until they were reintroduced in about 1760.
    Ex. The author follows the history through to the point, in the latter part of the nineteenth century, when mirror-image monograms went out of favour and were replaced by straightforward monograms.
    Ex. Information in the humanities does not readily go out of date.
    Ex. The name 'Canaan', never very popular, went out of vogue with the collapse of the Egyptian empire.
    Ex. He points out that these metaphors fell out of vogue in the early 1980s.
    Ex. While Gothic never went out of style in Britain, the Baroque came to be associated with the classical debased by the Industrial Revolution.
    Ex. These tools are useable for analytical studies of how technologies emerge, mature and pass away.
    Ex. The entire hardware of Western industrialism has been obsolesced and 'etherealized' by the new surround of electronic information services.
    Ex. Many songs that were once well-known but dropped out of circulation during the mid-20th century have become well known again in recent years.
    * * *
    (v.) = drop out of + vogue, go out of + fashion, go out of + favour, go out of + date, go out of + vogue, fall out of + vogue, go out of + style, pass away, obsolesce, drop out of + circulation

    Ex: As a word drops out of vogue, the concept that it represents will, with time, gradually be described by a new term.

    Ex: Sawn-in cords, giving flat spines, were common in the mid seventeenth century, but then went out of fashion until they were reintroduced in about 1760.
    Ex: The author follows the history through to the point, in the latter part of the nineteenth century, when mirror-image monograms went out of favour and were replaced by straightforward monograms.
    Ex: Information in the humanities does not readily go out of date.
    Ex: The name 'Canaan', never very popular, went out of vogue with the collapse of the Egyptian empire.
    Ex: He points out that these metaphors fell out of vogue in the early 1980s.
    Ex: While Gothic never went out of style in Britain, the Baroque came to be associated with the classical debased by the Industrial Revolution.
    Ex: These tools are useable for analytical studies of how technologies emerge, mature and pass away.
    Ex: The entire hardware of Western industrialism has been obsolesced and 'etherealized' by the new surround of electronic information services.
    Ex: Many songs that were once well-known but dropped out of circulation during the mid-20th century have become well known again in recent years.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar de moda

  • 186 pasar desapercibido

    v.
    1 to pay no attention to.
    Nos pasó desapercibido su cumpleaños We paid no attention to his birthday.
    2 to go by unnoticed, to escape notice, to escape observation, to escape remark.
    * * *
    to go unnoticed
    * * *
    (v.) = be unnoticeable, go + unnoticed, lie + unnoticed, remain + unnoticed, slip by + unnoticed, become + unnoticeable, go + unrecognised, be an invisible fly on the wall, go + unnoted, lie + forgotten, sneak under + the radar
    Ex. In the long run, electronic uinformation technology will very likely have important effects, but many of the changes will be so gradual as to be unnoticeable to those experiencing them until they look back.
    Ex. For some years this work went largely unnoticed in the West, until after the Second World War it was discovered by a new generation of librarians.
    Ex. There are a number of examples of what ultimately appear as highly significant discoveries lying unnoticed for years in the literature.
    Ex. Often a library will compile its own book list on a topical theme, thus highlighting books that otherwise might remain unnoticed.
    Ex. However, despite the availability of these catalogues, it is still all too easy for recent publications to slip by unnoticed.
    Ex. The initial strangeness of the synthesized speech is said to become unnoticeable to listeners after a short time.
    Ex. Serials published by American Indians have tended to go unrecognised for several reasons.
    Ex. The fieldworker can learn more from perturbing the system than from pretending to be an invisible fly on the wall.
    Ex. These activities & approaches that often go unnoted.
    Ex. The 18th-century Philadelphia house of James Dexter will not lie forgotten beneath a planned tour bus depot.
    Ex. 'What I'm trying to get across is that chocolate is sneaking under the radar of unhealthy foods,' said the doctor from Airdrie Health Centre.
    * * *
    (v.) = be unnoticeable, go + unnoticed, lie + unnoticed, remain + unnoticed, slip by + unnoticed, become + unnoticeable, go + unrecognised, be an invisible fly on the wall, go + unnoted, lie + forgotten, sneak under + the radar

    Ex: In the long run, electronic uinformation technology will very likely have important effects, but many of the changes will be so gradual as to be unnoticeable to those experiencing them until they look back.

    Ex: For some years this work went largely unnoticed in the West, until after the Second World War it was discovered by a new generation of librarians.
    Ex: There are a number of examples of what ultimately appear as highly significant discoveries lying unnoticed for years in the literature.
    Ex: Often a library will compile its own book list on a topical theme, thus highlighting books that otherwise might remain unnoticed.
    Ex: However, despite the availability of these catalogues, it is still all too easy for recent publications to slip by unnoticed.
    Ex: The initial strangeness of the synthesized speech is said to become unnoticeable to listeners after a short time.
    Ex: Serials published by American Indians have tended to go unrecognised for several reasons.
    Ex: The fieldworker can learn more from perturbing the system than from pretending to be an invisible fly on the wall.
    Ex: These activities & approaches that often go unnoted.
    Ex: The 18th-century Philadelphia house of James Dexter will not lie forgotten beneath a planned tour bus depot.
    Ex: 'What I'm trying to get across is that chocolate is sneaking under the radar of unhealthy foods,' said the doctor from Airdrie Health Centre.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar desapercibido

  • 187 pasar el rato

    to kill time
    * * *
    (v.) = hang out
    Ex. Bigfoot or Sasquatch is generally depicted as a night creature but at times he will come out at daylight and likes to hang out in the woods.
    * * *
    (v.) = hang out

    Ex: Bigfoot or Sasquatch is generally depicted as a night creature but at times he will come out at daylight and likes to hang out in the woods.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar el rato

  • 188 pasar hambre

    v.
    to suffer from hunger, to be hungry, to go hungry, to starve.
    * * *
    to be hungry, go hungry
    * * *
    (v.) = suffer from + hunger, go + hungry, starve
    Ex. Their aims is to reduce by half the proportion of people who suffer from hunger.
    Ex. Millions may go hungry and thirsty, warns climate report.
    Ex. Spain's vultures are starving because of regulations that aim to stop the spread of mad-cow disease.
    * * *
    (v.) = suffer from + hunger, go + hungry, starve

    Ex: Their aims is to reduce by half the proportion of people who suffer from hunger.

    Ex: Millions may go hungry and thirsty, warns climate report.
    Ex: Spain's vultures are starving because of regulations that aim to stop the spread of mad-cow disease.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar hambre

  • 189 pasar inadvertido

    v.
    1 to slip by, to get by, to escape notice, to escape observation.
    El ladrón pasó inadvertido The thief slipped by.
    2 to pay no attention to it.
    Nos pasó inadvertido We paid no attention to it.
    * * *
    to go unnoticed
    * * *
    (v.) = be unnoticeable, escape + notice, go + unnoticed, lie + unnoticed, remain + unnoticed, slip by + unnoticed, become + unnoticeable, go + unrecognised, go + unnoted, sneak under + the radar
    Ex. In the long run, electronic uinformation technology will very likely have important effects, but many of the changes will be so gradual as to be unnoticeable to those experiencing them until they look back.
    Ex. Finally, a few copies of an edition seem generally to have slipped through with their cancellanda uncancelled, so that examples of the original settings may sometimes be found (occasionally slashed by the warehouse keeper's shears, deliberate defacement which escaped notice).
    Ex. For some years this work went largely unnoticed in the West, until after the Second World War it was discovered by a new generation of librarians.
    Ex. There are a number of examples of what ultimately appear as highly significant discoveries lying unnoticed for years in the literature.
    Ex. Often a library will compile its own book list on a topical theme, thus highlighting books that otherwise might remain unnoticed.
    Ex. However, despite the availability of these catalogues, it is still all too easy for recent publications to slip by unnoticed.
    Ex. The initial strangeness of the synthesized speech is said to become unnoticeable to listeners after a short time.
    Ex. Serials published by American Indians have tended to go unrecognised for several reasons.
    Ex. These activities & approaches that often go unnoted.
    Ex. 'What I'm trying to get across is that chocolate is sneaking under the radar of unhealthy foods,' said the doctor from Airdrie Health Centre.
    * * *
    (v.) = be unnoticeable, escape + notice, go + unnoticed, lie + unnoticed, remain + unnoticed, slip by + unnoticed, become + unnoticeable, go + unrecognised, go + unnoted, sneak under + the radar

    Ex: In the long run, electronic uinformation technology will very likely have important effects, but many of the changes will be so gradual as to be unnoticeable to those experiencing them until they look back.

    Ex: Finally, a few copies of an edition seem generally to have slipped through with their cancellanda uncancelled, so that examples of the original settings may sometimes be found (occasionally slashed by the warehouse keeper's shears, deliberate defacement which escaped notice).
    Ex: For some years this work went largely unnoticed in the West, until after the Second World War it was discovered by a new generation of librarians.
    Ex: There are a number of examples of what ultimately appear as highly significant discoveries lying unnoticed for years in the literature.
    Ex: Often a library will compile its own book list on a topical theme, thus highlighting books that otherwise might remain unnoticed.
    Ex: However, despite the availability of these catalogues, it is still all too easy for recent publications to slip by unnoticed.
    Ex: The initial strangeness of the synthesized speech is said to become unnoticeable to listeners after a short time.
    Ex: Serials published by American Indians have tended to go unrecognised for several reasons.
    Ex: These activities & approaches that often go unnoted.
    Ex: 'What I'm trying to get across is that chocolate is sneaking under the radar of unhealthy foods,' said the doctor from Airdrie Health Centre.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar inadvertido

  • 190 pasar la página

    to turn the page
    * * *
    (v.) = turn over + page
    Ex. Turn over the page and you will find suggested analyses against which you can check your solution.
    * * *
    (v.) = turn over + page

    Ex: Turn over the page and you will find suggested analyses against which you can check your solution.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar la página

  • 191 pasar por

    v.
    1 to go by, to pass along, to drive by, to drive through.
    Yo paso por la tienda I go by the store.
    2 to pass through, to run through.
    Pasé por toda esa calamidad I suffered through all that misfortune
    El aire pasa por el filtro The air passes through the filter.
    3 to get through, to run through.
    Pasaron un peine por sus cabellos They ran a comb through their hair.
    4 to pass through, to suffer through, to experience.
    Pasé por toda esa calamidad I suffered through all that misfortune
    5 to put oneself through.
    Pasé por la universidad I put myself through college.
    6 to be taken as a, to give the impression of being, to be taken as an.
    Pasé por tonto en esa reunión I was taken as a fool in that meeting.
    7 to drop by, to go to, to go down to.
    Yo pasé por su casa I dropped by his house.
    8 to look like.
    * * *
    to pass for
    * * *
    (v.) = cross, pass through, reach down, step through, go by, go through, pass for, pass across, run + Nombre + through + Nombre, make + Posesivo + way through, run through
    Ex. Some of the cases presented in this book are concerned with broad policy issues, while others are less encompassing and present some of the narrower problems that cross the library manager's desk.
    Ex. The scheme has passed through nineteen editions.
    Ex. The cord which trips its shutter may reach down a man's sleeve within easy reach of his fingers.
    Ex. If he deflects the lever further to the right, he steps through the book 10 pages at a time.
    Ex. She started to turn back, but realized she did not want to go by Bernice Washington's door.
    Ex. A shock of resistance and antagonism went through Zachary Ponder.
    Ex. All these passages are raked together into a kind of anthological ragbag which passes for 'research,' for a 'child-centered learning situation'.
    Ex. The reader is like her: he sits watching the diverse pageant of human thought and human feeling passing across the gleaming mirror of literature.
    Ex. Thus, after we run our cards through the format recognition programs, there will still be many corrections to make at immense cost.
    Ex. By the time the Invincible Armada had made its way through the Channel it was dispersed and shattered and broken.
    Ex. The water is turquoise due to high concentrations of dissolved lime picked up as it runs through sedimentary rock.
    * * *
    (v.) = cross, pass through, reach down, step through, go by, go through, pass for, pass across, run + Nombre + through + Nombre, make + Posesivo + way through, run through

    Ex: Some of the cases presented in this book are concerned with broad policy issues, while others are less encompassing and present some of the narrower problems that cross the library manager's desk.

    Ex: The scheme has passed through nineteen editions.
    Ex: The cord which trips its shutter may reach down a man's sleeve within easy reach of his fingers.
    Ex: If he deflects the lever further to the right, he steps through the book 10 pages at a time.
    Ex: She started to turn back, but realized she did not want to go by Bernice Washington's door.
    Ex: A shock of resistance and antagonism went through Zachary Ponder.
    Ex: All these passages are raked together into a kind of anthological ragbag which passes for 'research,' for a 'child-centered learning situation'.
    Ex: The reader is like her: he sits watching the diverse pageant of human thought and human feeling passing across the gleaming mirror of literature.
    Ex: Thus, after we run our cards through the format recognition programs, there will still be many corrections to make at immense cost.
    Ex: By the time the Invincible Armada had made its way through the Channel it was dispersed and shattered and broken.
    Ex: The water is turquoise due to high concentrations of dissolved lime picked up as it runs through sedimentary rock.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar por

  • 192 pasar por alto

    to ignore
    ————————
    to pass over
    * * *
    to omit, overlook
    * * *
    (v.) = bypass [by-pass], gloss over, miss, obviate, overlook, short-circuit [shortcircuit], skip over, leapfrog, pass + Nombre/Pronombre + by, flout, close + the door on, skip
    Ex. She repeatedly bypassed the catalog because she was an inveterate fiction reader and approached the A section of the fiction shelf expecting to find Sholom Aleichem under ALEICHEM.
    Ex. To some extent this worked - haphazardly perhaps, but in a cheerful atmosphere that, though he did not realize it then, glossed over the inadequacies of his approach.
    Ex. Thus the browser may miss valuable items, although some browsers will find browsing a perfectly adequate method of gauging the extent of a library collection.
    Ex. The intercalation of (41-4) after 329 obviates this function.
    Ex. This can only achieved by examining the literature of the subject area thoroughly for any isolates that might possibly have been overlooked.
    Ex. There is little modulation, whole steps of division being short-circuited and an odd assembly of terms being frequently found: e.g.: LAW see also JURY, JUDGES.
    Ex. If this is the first time you are using DOBIS/LIBIS the field for your password is empty and you should skip over it by pressing the tabulator key once again.
    Ex. India, which has had to leapfrog to Industrial Revolution, now finds itself in the midst of the Information Revolution.
    Ex. The revolution of information technology is passing many developing countries by and the information gap between haves and have-nots is widening.
    Ex. To find the 'real' identity of documents, one must flout conventions of rationality including the axioms of singularity and actuality.
    Ex. Librarians cannot afford to close the door on current issues.
    Ex. The search engines skips sites with no scientific content.
    * * *
    (v.) = bypass [by-pass], gloss over, miss, obviate, overlook, short-circuit [shortcircuit], skip over, leapfrog, pass + Nombre/Pronombre + by, flout, close + the door on, skip

    Ex: She repeatedly bypassed the catalog because she was an inveterate fiction reader and approached the A section of the fiction shelf expecting to find Sholom Aleichem under ALEICHEM.

    Ex: To some extent this worked - haphazardly perhaps, but in a cheerful atmosphere that, though he did not realize it then, glossed over the inadequacies of his approach.
    Ex: Thus the browser may miss valuable items, although some browsers will find browsing a perfectly adequate method of gauging the extent of a library collection.
    Ex: The intercalation of (41-4) after 329 obviates this function.
    Ex: This can only achieved by examining the literature of the subject area thoroughly for any isolates that might possibly have been overlooked.
    Ex: There is little modulation, whole steps of division being short-circuited and an odd assembly of terms being frequently found: e.g.: LAW see also JURY, JUDGES.
    Ex: If this is the first time you are using DOBIS/LIBIS the field for your password is empty and you should skip over it by pressing the tabulator key once again.
    Ex: India, which has had to leapfrog to Industrial Revolution, now finds itself in the midst of the Information Revolution.
    Ex: The revolution of information technology is passing many developing countries by and the information gap between haves and have-nots is widening.
    Ex: To find the 'real' identity of documents, one must flout conventions of rationality including the axioms of singularity and actuality.
    Ex: Librarians cannot afford to close the door on current issues.
    Ex: The search engines skips sites with no scientific content.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar por alto

  • 193 pasar privaciones

    v.
    to tighten one's belt.
    * * *
    to suffer hardship
    * * *
    (v.) = suffer from + deprivation
    Ex. A converted mobile library vehicle is used to deliver tutor supported training to local communities suffering from economic deprivation and social exclusion.
    * * *
    (v.) = suffer from + deprivation

    Ex: A converted mobile library vehicle is used to deliver tutor supported training to local communities suffering from economic deprivation and social exclusion.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar privaciones

  • 194 pasar sin

    v.
    to go without, to do without.
    * * *
    to do without
    * * *
    (v.) = get along without, forego [forgo], do without, live without
    Ex. It is thus that the library makes itself almost impossible to get along without.
    Ex. I cannot forgo commenting first on Mr Gorman's presentation because I think that it characterizes best the spirit of the present revision.
    Ex. Serials management is one application that a majority of the public libraries have opted to do without.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'I cannot live without books': Thomas Jefferson, bibliophile'.
    * * *
    (v.) = get along without, forego [forgo], do without, live without

    Ex: It is thus that the library makes itself almost impossible to get along without.

    Ex: I cannot forgo commenting first on Mr Gorman's presentation because I think that it characterizes best the spirit of the present revision.
    Ex: Serials management is one application that a majority of the public libraries have opted to do without.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'I cannot live without books': Thomas Jefferson, bibliophile'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar sin

  • 195 pasar un buen rato

    to have a good time
    * * *
    (v.) = disport + Reflexivo
    Ex. In all three novels, a lovestricken swain believes that he is disporting himself with the handsome object of his affections, when actually he lies abed with the grotesquely ugly maidservant of his mistress.
    * * *
    (v.) = disport + Reflexivo

    Ex: In all three novels, a lovestricken swain believes that he is disporting himself with the handsome object of his affections, when actually he lies abed with the grotesquely ugly maidservant of his mistress.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar un buen rato

  • 196 ropa de calle

    Ex. Illustrated sources indicate that in the 18th Century women gave the same importance to change in their housedress, as they did to street clothes.
    * * *

    Ex: Illustrated sources indicate that in the 18th Century women gave the same importance to change in their housedress, as they did to street clothes.

    * * *
    everyday clothes pl

    Spanish-English dictionary > ropa de calle

  • 197 tener cuidado

    v.
    to be careful, to beware, to look out, to take care.
    Ricardo se guarda de los ladrones Richard bewares of thieves.
    * * *
    to be careful
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = exercise + care, exercise + caution, proceed + with caution, watch out, take + caution
    Ex. In pursuing brevity, however, care must be exercised to avoid ambiguity.
    Ex. Academic libraries should exercise caution when using impact factors exclusively for journal selection.
    Ex. Since the literature on community information tends to concentrate on a relatively small number of successful examples, any attempt to generalize about developments must proceed with caution.
    Ex. He'll get an ulcer or a heart attack if he doesn't watch out.
    Ex. Caution should be taken if subjects are clothed in tight-fitting swimsuit.
    * * *
    tener cuidado(de)
    (v.) = be careful, be chary of, take + (great) pains to

    Ex: The indexer should be careful not to introduce bias needlessly.

    Ex: Other librarians at the session were chary of committing themselves to doing a certain amount of business with a vendor.
    Ex: Manic-depressives who are aware of their mental illness usually take great pains not to let the cat out of the bag, fearing it will damage their career and poison relationships.

    tener cuidado (de que)
    (v.) = take + care (that)

    Ex: Care should be taken when changing the order information.

    (v.) = exercise + care, exercise + caution, proceed + with caution, watch out, take + caution

    Ex: In pursuing brevity, however, care must be exercised to avoid ambiguity.

    Ex: Academic libraries should exercise caution when using impact factors exclusively for journal selection.
    Ex: Since the literature on community information tends to concentrate on a relatively small number of successful examples, any attempt to generalize about developments must proceed with caution.
    Ex: He'll get an ulcer or a heart attack if he doesn't watch out.
    Ex: Caution should be taken if subjects are clothed in tight-fitting swimsuit.

    Spanish-English dictionary > tener cuidado

  • 198 tener cuidado con

    (v.) = watch for, beware (of/that), look out for, be wary of
    Ex. But just as a person with a vague discomfort dimly fears cancer, so he dimly feared that there might be something to watch for in the way she handled people.
    Ex. He should beware that the 'gee whiz' or 'Isn't science wonderful' syndrome is not uncommon among the recently converted = Debería tener cuidado de que el síndrome "recórcholis" o "la ciencia es maravillosa" es frecuente entre los nuevos conversos.
    Ex. Panellists presented the criteria they adopted and features they looked out for when selecting a library automation system.
    Ex. Libraries must also be wary of illegally-produced tapes.
    * * *
    (v.) = watch for, beware (of/that), look out for, be wary of

    Ex: But just as a person with a vague discomfort dimly fears cancer, so he dimly feared that there might be something to watch for in the way she handled people.

    Ex: He should beware that the 'gee whiz' or 'Isn't science wonderful' syndrome is not uncommon among the recently converted = Debería tener cuidado de que el síndrome "recórcholis" o "la ciencia es maravillosa" es frecuente entre los nuevos conversos.
    Ex: Panellists presented the criteria they adopted and features they looked out for when selecting a library automation system.
    Ex: Libraries must also be wary of illegally-produced tapes.

    Spanish-English dictionary > tener cuidado con

  • 199 traer sin cuidado

    not to care
    * * *
    (v.) = not give a damn, not give a shit, not give a fuck
    Ex. The sad truth of the matter is a lot of public libraries don't give a damn about cataloging.
    Ex. She's totally burned-out after the first year and now doesn't give a shit.
    Ex. But to say ' no one gives a fuck[/b] about Haiti' is frankly quite offensive to the people who have donated their time and money to help.
    * * *
    (v.) = not give a damn, not give a shit, not give a fuck

    Ex: The sad truth of the matter is a lot of public libraries don't give a damn about cataloging.

    Ex: She's totally burned-out after the first year and now doesn't give a shit.
    Ex: But to say ' no one gives a fuck about Haiti' is frankly quite offensive to the people who have donated their time and money to help.

    Spanish-English dictionary > traer sin cuidado

  • 200 calle sin salida or calle ciega or cortada

    calle sin salida or (Andes, Ven) calle ciega or (RPl) cortada
    * * *
    calle sin salida or (Andes, Ven) calle ciega or (RPl) cortada

    Spanish-English dictionary > calle sin salida or calle ciega or cortada

См. также в других словарях:

  • cuidado — (Del lat. cogitatum, pensamiento.) ► sustantivo masculino 1 Interés y atención que se pone en hacer una cosa: ■ ten cuidado con la porcelana. SINÓNIMO esmero 2 Trabajo u ocupación que corresponde a una persona: ■ el cuidado de la casa es cosa… …   Enciclopedia Universal

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  • Mano — (De hermano.) ► sustantivo México Tratamiento popular, cariñoso o de confianza, que se emplea para dirigirse a hermanos o amigos. TAMBIÉN manito (Del lat. manus.) ► sustantivo femenino 1 ANATOMÍA Parte del cuerpo humano que va desde la muñeca… …   Enciclopedia Universal

  • Episodios de Charmed — Anexo:Episodios de Charmed Saltar a navegación, búsqueda La siguiente es una lista de episodios de la serie Charmed. La serie comenzó el 7 de octubre de 1998 y acabó el 1 de mayo de 2006, con 178 capítulos emitidos Contenido 1 Primera Temporada 2 …   Wikipedia Español

  • Anexo:Episodios de Charmed — La siguiente es una lista de episodios de la serie Charmed. La serie comenzó el 7 de octubre de 1998 y terminó el 21 de mayo de 2006, con 178 episodios emitidos hasta la octava temporada. Contenido 1 Temporadas 1.1 Lista de Episodios 2 Primera… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Catedral Metropolitana de Medellín — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Este artículo trata sobre una catedral colombiana. Para otras catedrales metropolitanas, véase Catedral Metropolitana. Catedral Basílica …   Wikipedia Español

  • Anexo:Todos los Personajes de Harry Potter — Se ha sugerido que este artículo o sección sea fusionado en Anexo:Personajes de Harry Potter (discusión). Una vez que hayas realizado la fusión de artículos, pide la fusión de historiales aquí …   Wikipedia Español

  • Todos los Personajes de Harry Potter — Anexo:Todos los Personajes de Harry Potter Saltar a navegación, búsqueda J.K. Rowling es la autora de la saga de Harry Potter. En la serie Harry Potter , escrita por J.K. Rowling, Hay mas de 600 personajes, acontinucacion estan todos. Esta lista… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Anexo:Episodios de Detective Conan — A continuación se presenta un listado de episodios de la serie Detective Conan, con su título original japonés (romanji y kanji), su traducción en español a partir del título original y el título del doblaje en España y en Hispanoamérica. Como… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Episodios de Friends — Anexo:Episodios de Friends Saltar a navegación, búsqueda La siguiente es una lista de episodios de la serie estadounidense Friends que en total tiene 236 episodios. Contenido 1 Primera Temporada: 1994 1995 2 Segunda temporada: 1995 1996 3 …   Wikipedia Español

  • Anexo:Episodios de El Chavo (serie animada) — La siguiente es una lista de capítulos de la serie animada El Chavo, que empezó a emitirse el 21 de octubre de 2006. Hasta el 2 de junio de 2011 se han emitido 4 temporadas y 100 episodios de esta serie. Contenido 1 Temporadas 2 Episodios 2.1… …   Wikipedia Español


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