Перевод: с испанского на английский

с английского на испанский

deberíamos+acelerar+un+poco+la+marcha

  • 201 poco diplomático

    adj.
    undiplomatic.
    * * *
    (adj.) = indiscreet
    Ex. Palma, described by many as an indiscreet braggart, told people at the gun range that the group was preparing for clandestine trips to Cuba.
    * * *
    (adj.) = indiscreet

    Ex: Palma, described by many as an indiscreet braggart, told people at the gun range that the group was preparing for clandestine trips to Cuba.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco diplomático

  • 202 poco dispuesto

    adj.
    disinclined, reluctant.
    * * *
    (adj.) = disinclined
    Ex. Many librarians are disinclined to make the necessary effort to collect statistics.
    * * *
    (adj.) = disinclined

    Ex: Many librarians are disinclined to make the necessary effort to collect statistics.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco dispuesto

  • 203 poco dispuesto a colaborar

    (adj.) = uncooperative
    Ex. Similarly, a class that has been involved in a telling-off for any one of the myriad trivial transgressions their flesh is heir to can arrive at the next lesson aggressively uncooperative or giggly.
    * * *
    (adj.) = uncooperative

    Ex: Similarly, a class that has been involved in a telling-off for any one of the myriad trivial transgressions their flesh is heir to can arrive at the next lesson aggressively uncooperative or giggly.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco dispuesto a colaborar

  • 204 poco ducho en las nuevas tecnologías

    Ex. The author divides staff into 2 groups: 'baby boomers' (born 1946-1961) who grew up assuming full and secure employment but tend now to be technologically challenged; and 'baby busters' (born 1965-1975) who tend to be technological savants and are taking over the leadership from the older generation of librarians.
    * * *

    Ex: The author divides staff into 2 groups: 'baby boomers' (born 1946-1961) who grew up assuming full and secure employment but tend now to be technologically challenged; and 'baby busters' (born 1965-1975) who tend to be technological savants and are taking over the leadership from the older generation of librarians.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco ducho en las nuevas tecnologías

  • 205 poco económico

    (adj.) = uneconomical
    Ex. If you pause to think of all the form concepts you will soon realize that this policy would result in a massive and uneconomical number of rather unhelpful index entries.
    * * *
    (adj.) = uneconomical

    Ex: If you pause to think of all the form concepts you will soon realize that this policy would result in a massive and uneconomical number of rather unhelpful index entries.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco económico

  • 206 poco efectivo

    adj.
    ineffectual.
    * * *
    (adj.) = ineffectual
    Ex. A perusal of book reviews shows that many parental figures fall into one of two categories -- ineffectual or antagonistic.
    * * *
    (adj.) = ineffectual

    Ex: A perusal of book reviews shows that many parental figures fall into one of two categories -- ineffectual or antagonistic.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco efectivo

  • 207 poco eficaz

    (adj.) = non-efficient
    Ex. These difficulties are of such a magnitude that the use of law in international situations becomes non-efficient.
    * * *
    (adj.) = non-efficient

    Ex: These difficulties are of such a magnitude that the use of law in international situations becomes non-efficient.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco eficaz

  • 208 poco elegante

    adj.
    inelegant, unbecoming.
    * * *
    = inelegant, awkward, dowdy [dowdier -comp., dowdiest -sup.]
    Ex. An interesting compromise is to use a Uniterm system to start with, transferring to peek-a-boo when, using an inelegant but expressive phrase, the 'bugs' have been ironed out.
    Ex. Access is impaired by archaic, awkward, or simply strange headings that most normal persons would never look for on their first try.
    Ex. This article shows how the dowdy and boring image of the stereotypical librarian as presented in fiction, taints the portrayal of all who work in libraries.
    * * *
    = inelegant, awkward, dowdy [dowdier -comp., dowdiest -sup.]

    Ex: An interesting compromise is to use a Uniterm system to start with, transferring to peek-a-boo when, using an inelegant but expressive phrase, the 'bugs' have been ironed out.

    Ex: Access is impaired by archaic, awkward, or simply strange headings that most normal persons would never look for on their first try.
    Ex: This article shows how the dowdy and boring image of the stereotypical librarian as presented in fiction, taints the portrayal of all who work in libraries.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco elegante

  • 209 poco embarazoso

    (adj.) = unembarrassing
    Ex. If there must be formal introductions and votes of thanks, at least see that there are no lengthy public speeches that pre-empt the visitor's reason for being there at all, and that matters are kept as unembarrassing as possible.
    * * *

    Ex: If there must be formal introductions and votes of thanks, at least see that there are no lengthy public speeches that pre-empt the visitor's reason for being there at all, and that matters are kept as unembarrassing as possible.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco embarazoso

  • 210 poco entusiasta

    adj.
    1 reluctant, half-hearted, unambitious, unenthusiastic.
    2 cold, half-hearted, unenthusiastic.
    * * *
    (adj.) = half-hearted [halfhearted], lukewarm
    Ex. Yet the response from government has been half-hearted at best.
    Ex. His performance received lukewarm reviews from the press but ovations from the audience.
    * * *
    (adj.) = half-hearted [halfhearted], lukewarm

    Ex: Yet the response from government has been half-hearted at best.

    Ex: His performance received lukewarm reviews from the press but ovations from the audience.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco entusiasta

  • 211 poco envidiable

    (adj.) = unenviable
    Ex. Collection and preservation of records is an expensive pursuit and the task of persuading cost conscious business firms that they ought to preserve their records is an unenviable one.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unenviable

    Ex: Collection and preservation of records is an expensive pursuit and the task of persuading cost conscious business firms that they ought to preserve their records is an unenviable one.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco envidiable

  • 212 poco estable

    (adj.) = unsettled
    Ex. In this unsettled atmosphere, it is not surprising that enthusiasm for membership of the Community should tail off.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unsettled

    Ex: In this unsettled atmosphere, it is not surprising that enthusiasm for membership of the Community should tail off.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco estable

  • 213 poco estimulador

    (adj.) = unchallenging
    Ex. This article describes a study of stress conducted in a university library using the following categories: workload; schedule and workday; feeling pulled and tugged; physical facilities; unchallenging work; and miscellaneous.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unchallenging

    Ex: This article describes a study of stress conducted in a university library using the following categories: workload; schedule and workday; feeling pulled and tugged; physical facilities; unchallenging work; and miscellaneous.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco estimulador

  • 214 poco estimulante

    (adj.) = unexciting, uninspiring, unmoving
    Ex. The author argues that the advantages for higher education are unclear, and rather unexciting.
    Ex. Though the novel begins like a house ablaze, it later thickens slightly into an acceptable if uninspiring finale.
    Ex. The outcome is strangely unmoving.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unexciting, uninspiring, unmoving

    Ex: The author argues that the advantages for higher education are unclear, and rather unexciting.

    Ex: Though the novel begins like a house ablaze, it later thickens slightly into an acceptable if uninspiring finale.
    Ex: The outcome is strangely unmoving.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco estimulante

  • 215 poco estricto

    (adj.) = lax
    Ex. This article reports briefly how lax security is threatening the credibility of the Internet.
    * * *
    (adj.) = lax

    Ex: This article reports briefly how lax security is threatening the credibility of the Internet.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco estricto

  • 216 poco estético

    (adj.) = unaesthetic
    Ex. I defy anybody to say that the entries using full ISBD punctuation are in any way confusing, unattractive, unaesthetic, or whatever.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unaesthetic

    Ex: I defy anybody to say that the entries using full ISBD punctuation are in any way confusing, unattractive, unaesthetic, or whatever.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco estético

  • 217 poco evidente

    adj.
    not so evident, not very clear, unclear, bleary.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unnoticed, unnoted
    Ex. By retrieving and bringing together these two literatures, that implicit unstated, and perhaps unnoticed hypothesis becomes apparent.
    Ex. This approach draws attention to hitherto unnoted relationships among concepts.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unnoticed, unnoted

    Ex: By retrieving and bringing together these two literatures, that implicit unstated, and perhaps unnoticed hypothesis becomes apparent.

    Ex: This approach draws attention to hitherto unnoted relationships among concepts.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco evidente

  • 218 poco exigente

    adj.
    1 undemanding, easy-to-do.
    2 undemanding, easy to please.
    * * *
    (adj.) = untaxing, undemanding
    Ex. At other times they may be doing nothing else but relax: passing the time in a pleasant if untaxing recreation.
    Ex. This very absence of quality is what makes these books attractive to children, not just because they are easy to read, undemanding, untaxing, but because the simplistic plots and characters leave children free to embroider and enrich the stories in their own way as they read.
    * * *
    (adj.) = untaxing, undemanding

    Ex: At other times they may be doing nothing else but relax: passing the time in a pleasant if untaxing recreation.

    Ex: This very absence of quality is what makes these books attractive to children, not just because they are easy to read, undemanding, untaxing, but because the simplistic plots and characters leave children free to embroider and enrich the stories in their own way as they read.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco exigente

  • 219 poco favorable

    (adj.) = unpromising
    Ex. If good buildings are erected, even in unpromising neighbourhoods, the subsequent social benefits and positive political responses may restore libraries to the eminence they once enjoyed.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unpromising

    Ex: If good buildings are erected, even in unpromising neighbourhoods, the subsequent social benefits and positive political responses may restore libraries to the eminence they once enjoyed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco favorable

  • 220 poco favorecedor

    (adj.) = unflattering
    Ex. In the light of the current unflattering stereotyped image of librarians, the author suggests that more research is needed to provide data to profile 'the American librarian of the 1990s'.
    * * *
    (adj.) = unflattering

    Ex: In the light of the current unflattering stereotyped image of librarians, the author suggests that more research is needed to provide data to profile 'the American librarian of the 1990s'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poco favorecedor

См. также в других словарях:


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