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discretionary

  • 1 con energía

    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    * * *

    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.

    Spanish-English dictionary > con energía

  • 2 con fuerza

    (gen) strongly 2 (llover) heavily 3 (apretar, agarrar) tightly; (pegar, empujar) hard
    * * *
    = forcefully, vigourously [vigorously, -USA], powerfully
    Ex. Do not pull a book from the shelf by forcefully tugging the top of the spine.
    Ex. Far from being an innocuous social institution the public library is an arena where culture has been vigorously contested.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    * * *
    = forcefully, vigourously [vigorously, -USA], powerfully

    Ex: Do not pull a book from the shelf by forcefully tugging the top of the spine.

    Ex: Far from being an innocuous social institution the public library is an arena where culture has been vigorously contested.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.

    Spanish-English dictionary > con fuerza

  • 3 discrecional

    adj.
    1 according to taste.
    2 discretionary, optional, arbitrary, discretional.
    * * *
    1 optional
    \
    servicio discrecional (autobuses) special bus service
    * * *
    ADJ
    1) [poder] discretionary
    2) (=facultativo) optional

    parada discrecional — request stop, flag stop (EEUU)

    * * *
    adjetivo <facultades/poderes> discretionary, discretional
    * * *
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    * * *
    adjetivo <facultades/poderes> discretionary, discretional
    * * *

    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.

    * * *
    ‹facultades/poderes› discretionary, discretional
    una tarifa discrecional a discretionary rate
    * * *

    discrecional adjetivo discretionary, optional
    parada discrecional, request stop
    ' discrecional' also found in these entries:
    English:
    discretional
    - request stop
    - discretionary
    * * *
    [cantidad] according to taste; [poderes] discretionary;
    parada discrecional [en autobús] Br request o US flag stop
    * * *
    adj
    1 potestad discretionary
    2
    :
    parada discrecional flag stop, Br request stop;
    * * *
    : discretionary

    Spanish-English dictionary > discrecional

  • 4 fuertemente

    adv.
    strongly, lustily, firmly, fast, forcible, vehemently.
    * * *
    1 (con fuerza) strongly; (mucho) heavily
    * * *
    ADV
    1) (=con fuerza) [golpear] hard; [abrazar, apretar] tightly
    2) (=mucho) [apoyar, favorecer, contrastar] strongly; [aumentar, disminuir] sharply, greatly
    3) + adj
    * * *
    = acutely, drastically, heavily, powerfully, sharply, tightly, lustily.
    Ex. Ironically, the latter proved to be the most vulnerable and acutely criticized of Panizzi's rules, as, coincidentally, are the corresponding AACR rules.
    Ex. Also many subjects were relocated and the index was drastically pruned.
    Ex. Regular overhaul of guiding is important, especially for the new user who may rely heavily upon it.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex. The paperback has cut sharply into fiction circulation, and Ennis is right in questioning this type of library.
    Ex. The urgency of his supplication was mirrored in the tense whiteness of his knuckles as he clasped his hands tightly in front of him.
    Ex. France's national anthem was lustily jeered by the crowd at the opening of a France-Tunisia friendly match in Paris last night.
    ----
    * afectar fuertemente = hit + hard.
    * desear fuertemente que Algo desaparezca = will + Nombre + away.
    * fuertemente custodiado = heavily guarded.
    * fuertemente vigilado = heavily guarded.
    * sujetar fuertemente = keep + a tight hold on.
    * * *
    = acutely, drastically, heavily, powerfully, sharply, tightly, lustily.

    Ex: Ironically, the latter proved to be the most vulnerable and acutely criticized of Panizzi's rules, as, coincidentally, are the corresponding AACR rules.

    Ex: Also many subjects were relocated and the index was drastically pruned.
    Ex: Regular overhaul of guiding is important, especially for the new user who may rely heavily upon it.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex: The paperback has cut sharply into fiction circulation, and Ennis is right in questioning this type of library.
    Ex: The urgency of his supplication was mirrored in the tense whiteness of his knuckles as he clasped his hands tightly in front of him.
    Ex: France's national anthem was lustily jeered by the crowd at the opening of a France-Tunisia friendly match in Paris last night.
    * afectar fuertemente = hit + hard.
    * desear fuertemente que Algo desaparezca = will + Nombre + away.
    * fuertemente custodiado = heavily guarded.
    * fuertemente vigilado = heavily guarded.
    * sujetar fuertemente = keep + a tight hold on.

    * * *
    A
    1 ‹tirar/golpear/empujar› hard
    2 ‹llover› hard
    el viento soplaba fuertemente the wind blew hard o strongly
    3 ‹atacar›
    el virus lo atacó fuertemente the virus hit him hard
    B
    oler/saber fuertemente a algo to smell/taste strongly of sth, to have a strong smell/taste of sth
    * * *

    fuertemente adverbio tremendously, severely, hard: lo castigaron fuertemente, he was severely punished
    ' fuertemente' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    estrechamente
    English:
    strongly
    - thump out
    - whack
    - grip
    - tightly
    * * *
    1. [con fuerza] hard;
    me apretó fuertemente he squeezed me hard
    2. [vehementemente] vehemently, intensely
    * * *
    fuertemente adv heavily

    Spanish-English dictionary > fuertemente

  • 5 intensamente

    adv.
    intensely, strongly, powerfully.
    * * *
    1 intenselly
    * * *
    ADV
    1) (=con intensidad) intensely
    2) (=con fuerza, vehemencia) powerfully, strongly
    3) (=vivamente) vividly, profoundly
    * * *
    adverbio < trabajar> tirelessly; <mirar/amar> intensely
    * * *
    = powerfully, vividly, fiercely, intensely, vehemently, outrageously.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex. But even today, people recall the 1951 Festival of Britain more vividly than they remember the day of accession to the Community.
    Ex. Whether libraries are entirely suitable for extending their role into community information and advice has been fiercely debated.
    Ex. Such special duty can be intensely challenging, freeing creative energies that would otherwise lie dormant.
    Ex. She is not a 'progressive' educator in any sense of the word, and vehemently resists what she calls 'undigested novelties' and 'frills and fripperies' in teaching methodologies.
    Ex. I tend to wonder if it's me sometimes who is the only one not laughing outrageously at lines that were apparently meant to be funny.
    ----
    * Hacer Algo intensamente = Verbo + Posesivo + heart out.
    * pensar intensamente = think + hard.
    * trabajando intensamente = hard at work.
    * trabajar intensamente = work + hard.
    * Verbo + intensamente = Verbo + hard.
    * vivir intensamente = live + life to the full.
    * * *
    adverbio < trabajar> tirelessly; <mirar/amar> intensely
    * * *
    = powerfully, vividly, fiercely, intensely, vehemently, outrageously.

    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.

    Ex: But even today, people recall the 1951 Festival of Britain more vividly than they remember the day of accession to the Community.
    Ex: Whether libraries are entirely suitable for extending their role into community information and advice has been fiercely debated.
    Ex: Such special duty can be intensely challenging, freeing creative energies that would otherwise lie dormant.
    Ex: She is not a 'progressive' educator in any sense of the word, and vehemently resists what she calls 'undigested novelties' and 'frills and fripperies' in teaching methodologies.
    Ex: I tend to wonder if it's me sometimes who is the only one not laughing outrageously at lines that were apparently meant to be funny.
    * Hacer Algo intensamente = Verbo + Posesivo + heart out.
    * pensar intensamente = think + hard.
    * trabajando intensamente = hard at work.
    * trabajar intensamente = work + hard.
    * Verbo + intensamente = Verbo + hard.
    * vivir intensamente = live + life to the full.

    * * *
    ‹trabajar› tirelessly; ‹mirar› intensely; ‹amar› intensely
    vivió intensamente he lived life to the full, he lived intensely
    * * *
    [con intensidad] intensely; [llover] heavily; [iluminar] brightly; [amar] passionately; [trabajar] intensively;
    me duele intensamente it really hurts;
    lo odio intensamente I detest him, I really hate him;
    vive su vida muy intensamente she really lives life to the full;
    el viento soplaba intensamente there was a very strong wind

    Spanish-English dictionary > intensamente

  • 6 mala experiencia

    (n.) = horror story
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    * * *

    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mala experiencia

  • 7 poner de manifiesto

    to make evident
    * * *
    (v.) = bring into + relief, highlight, show, state, throw into + relief, throw up, evince, illustrate, underscore, underline, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], bring to + light, make + it + clear, lay + bare, provide + insight into, reveal, flag + Nombre + up
    Ex. They can bring into relief differing conditions in member countries and they often lend weight to arguments for or against various policy options.
    Ex. In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex. This shows a record in an abstracts based bibliographic data base.
    Ex. Short abstracts are generally preferred, but there are instances where the most effective approach is to cite the original unamended, and to state that this is what has been done.
    Ex. The employment of machines, far from replacing man, can serve to enhance his social value and status by throwing into relief those human tasks that machines cannot perform.
    Ex. Demands from clients will often throw up an occurrence of similar problems, revealing perhaps the operation of an injustice, the lack of an amenity in the neighbourhood, or simply bureaucratic inefficiency.
    Ex. New computer based technologies are evincing revolutionary changes in the educational curriculum for schools of library and information science.
    Ex. The presence of eggshells, faecal pellets, and silk threads in association with a mite-like animal illustrates a complex ecosystem.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex. Word processing packages must be able to permit the user to manipulate test, as is necessary in alignment of margins, insertion and deletion of paragraphs, arrange for text to appear in the centre of the page and underline.
    Ex. Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex. Her editorial does an excellent job of bringing to light the issues facing libraries, authors, and library patrons regarding the possibility and desirability of a single international copyright law.
    Ex. Simple linking of Students and Attitudes would still not make it clear whether it was the attitudes 'of' or 'towards' Students.
    Ex. The aim of this article is to lay bare the causes of this state of affairs.
    Ex. This article reports the findings of an investigation which was conducted in order to determine if either the impact factor or the immediacy index provide useful insights into the qualitative relations among scientific journals.
    Ex. A study of the major general schemes reveals a wide gulf between theory, as outlined in the previous chapter, and practice, as reflected in the major schemes.
    Ex. If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.
    * * *
    (v.) = bring into + relief, highlight, show, state, throw into + relief, throw up, evince, illustrate, underscore, underline, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], bring to + light, make + it + clear, lay + bare, provide + insight into, reveal, flag + Nombre + up

    Ex: They can bring into relief differing conditions in member countries and they often lend weight to arguments for or against various policy options.

    Ex: In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex: This shows a record in an abstracts based bibliographic data base.
    Ex: Short abstracts are generally preferred, but there are instances where the most effective approach is to cite the original unamended, and to state that this is what has been done.
    Ex: The employment of machines, far from replacing man, can serve to enhance his social value and status by throwing into relief those human tasks that machines cannot perform.
    Ex: Demands from clients will often throw up an occurrence of similar problems, revealing perhaps the operation of an injustice, the lack of an amenity in the neighbourhood, or simply bureaucratic inefficiency.
    Ex: New computer based technologies are evincing revolutionary changes in the educational curriculum for schools of library and information science.
    Ex: The presence of eggshells, faecal pellets, and silk threads in association with a mite-like animal illustrates a complex ecosystem.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex: Word processing packages must be able to permit the user to manipulate test, as is necessary in alignment of margins, insertion and deletion of paragraphs, arrange for text to appear in the centre of the page and underline.
    Ex: Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex: Her editorial does an excellent job of bringing to light the issues facing libraries, authors, and library patrons regarding the possibility and desirability of a single international copyright law.
    Ex: Simple linking of Students and Attitudes would still not make it clear whether it was the attitudes 'of' or 'towards' Students.
    Ex: The aim of this article is to lay bare the causes of this state of affairs.
    Ex: This article reports the findings of an investigation which was conducted in order to determine if either the impact factor or the immediacy index provide useful insights into the qualitative relations among scientific journals.
    Ex: A study of the major general schemes reveals a wide gulf between theory, as outlined in the previous chapter, and practice, as reflected in the major schemes.
    Ex: If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poner de manifiesto

  • 8 poner de relieve

    figurado to emphasize, highlight, underline
    ————————
    to emphasize
    * * *
    (v.) = bring into + relief, throw into + relief, underscore, highlight, show, state, throw up, evince, illustrate, underline, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], flag + Nombre + up, reveal
    Ex. They can bring into relief differing conditions in member countries and they often lend weight to arguments for or against various policy options.
    Ex. The employment of machines, far from replacing man, can serve to enhance his social value and status by throwing into relief those human tasks that machines cannot perform.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex. In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex. This shows a record in an abstracts based bibliographic data base.
    Ex. Short abstracts are generally preferred, but there are instances where the most effective approach is to cite the original unamended, and to state that this is what has been done.
    Ex. Demands from clients will often throw up an occurrence of similar problems, revealing perhaps the operation of an injustice, the lack of an amenity in the neighbourhood, or simply bureaucratic inefficiency.
    Ex. New computer based technologies are evincing revolutionary changes in the educational curriculum for schools of library and information science.
    Ex. The presence of eggshells, faecal pellets, and silk threads in association with a mite-like animal illustrates a complex ecosystem.
    Ex. Word processing packages must be able to permit the user to manipulate test, as is necessary in alignment of margins, insertion and deletion of paragraphs, arrange for text to appear in the centre of the page and underline.
    Ex. Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex. If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.
    Ex. A study of the major general schemes reveals a wide gulf between theory, as outlined in the previous chapter, and practice, as reflected in the major schemes.
    * * *
    (v.) = bring into + relief, throw into + relief, underscore, highlight, show, state, throw up, evince, illustrate, underline, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], flag + Nombre + up, reveal

    Ex: They can bring into relief differing conditions in member countries and they often lend weight to arguments for or against various policy options.

    Ex: The employment of machines, far from replacing man, can serve to enhance his social value and status by throwing into relief those human tasks that machines cannot perform.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex: In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex: This shows a record in an abstracts based bibliographic data base.
    Ex: Short abstracts are generally preferred, but there are instances where the most effective approach is to cite the original unamended, and to state that this is what has been done.
    Ex: Demands from clients will often throw up an occurrence of similar problems, revealing perhaps the operation of an injustice, the lack of an amenity in the neighbourhood, or simply bureaucratic inefficiency.
    Ex: New computer based technologies are evincing revolutionary changes in the educational curriculum for schools of library and information science.
    Ex: The presence of eggshells, faecal pellets, and silk threads in association with a mite-like animal illustrates a complex ecosystem.
    Ex: Word processing packages must be able to permit the user to manipulate test, as is necessary in alignment of margins, insertion and deletion of paragraphs, arrange for text to appear in the centre of the page and underline.
    Ex: Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex: If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.
    Ex: A study of the major general schemes reveals a wide gulf between theory, as outlined in the previous chapter, and practice, as reflected in the major schemes.

    Spanish-English dictionary > poner de relieve

  • 9 recalcar

    v.
    to stress, to emphasize.
    * * *
    Conjugation model [ SACAR], like link=sacar sacar
    1 figurado to emphasize, stress, underline
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1. VT
    1) (=subrayar) to stress, emphasize

    recalcar a algn que... — to tell sb emphatically that...

    2) [+ contenido] to press down, squeeze in; [+ recipiente] to cram, stuff (de with)
    2. VI
    1) (Náut) to list, heel
    2) esp LAm (=terminar en) to end up (en at, in)
    3.
    See:
    * * *
    verbo transitivo to stress, emphasize

    les recalcó que... — she stressed o she emphasized that...

    * * *
    = give + emphasis, reemphasise [re-emphasise] [reemphasize, -USA], stress, underscore, place + stress, accentuate, make + a point of + Gerundio, reinforce.
    Ex. Some are poorly written giving either too much or too little data, and giving undue emphasis to the author's priorities.
    Ex. To sum it up, ISBD stands in sharp contrast to the ideal of concise and clear entries reemphasized in the first phase of the last revision.
    Ex. However, it must be stressed that these problems are still in the future.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex. Bowers has always placed great stress of his opinion that analytical bibliography is a subject which can be pursued as an entirely independent area of study for its own sake.
    Ex. However, future trends may tend to accentuate this division.
    Ex. Reference librarians shouldy make a point of constantly reminding themselves that serving these needs is what they are doing.
    Ex. As information-retrieval software becomes available in more user friendly packages, the trend towards local computerized information-retrieval systems is likely to be reinforced.
    ----
    * no poder dejar de recalcar la importancia de Algo = cannot + give + too much emphasis + to the importance of, the importance of + Nombre + cannot be stressed too strongly.
    * no se puede dejar de recalcar el + Nombre + de = the + Nombre + of + Nombre + cannot be overemphasised.
    * no se puede dejar de recalcar el + Nombre + of = the + Nombre + of + Nombre + cannot be overstated.
    * no se puede dejar de recalcar la importancia de Algo = the importance of + Nombre + cannot be overemphasised, the importance of + Nombre + cannot be overstressed, the importance of + Nombre + cannot be overstated.
    * recalcar la importancia de = stress + the importance of.
    * recalcar la necesidad = stress + the need.
    * recalcar lo que Uno quiere decir = drive + home + Posesivo + point.
    * recalcar una idea = hammer + point.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo to stress, emphasize

    les recalcó que... — she stressed o she emphasized that...

    * * *
    = give + emphasis, reemphasise [re-emphasise] [reemphasize, -USA], stress, underscore, place + stress, accentuate, make + a point of + Gerundio, reinforce.

    Ex: Some are poorly written giving either too much or too little data, and giving undue emphasis to the author's priorities.

    Ex: To sum it up, ISBD stands in sharp contrast to the ideal of concise and clear entries reemphasized in the first phase of the last revision.
    Ex: However, it must be stressed that these problems are still in the future.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex: Bowers has always placed great stress of his opinion that analytical bibliography is a subject which can be pursued as an entirely independent area of study for its own sake.
    Ex: However, future trends may tend to accentuate this division.
    Ex: Reference librarians shouldy make a point of constantly reminding themselves that serving these needs is what they are doing.
    Ex: As information-retrieval software becomes available in more user friendly packages, the trend towards local computerized information-retrieval systems is likely to be reinforced.
    * no poder dejar de recalcar la importancia de Algo = cannot + give + too much emphasis + to the importance of, the importance of + Nombre + cannot be stressed too strongly.
    * no se puede dejar de recalcar el + Nombre + de = the + Nombre + of + Nombre + cannot be overemphasised.
    * no se puede dejar de recalcar el + Nombre + of = the + Nombre + of + Nombre + cannot be overstated.
    * no se puede dejar de recalcar la importancia de Algo = the importance of + Nombre + cannot be overemphasised, the importance of + Nombre + cannot be overstressed, the importance of + Nombre + cannot be overstated.
    * recalcar la importancia de = stress + the importance of.
    * recalcar la necesidad = stress + the need.
    * recalcar lo que Uno quiere decir = drive + home + Posesivo + point.
    * recalcar una idea = hammer + point.

    * * *
    recalcar [A2 ]
    vt
    to stress, emphasize
    les recalcó que había que llegar a las 8 en punto she impressed on them o she stressed o she emphasized that they should get there punctually for 8 o'clock
    quiero recalcar la importancia de este tratado I want to stress o emphasize the importance of this treaty
    * * *

    recalcar ( conjugate recalcar) verbo transitivo
    to stress, emphasize
    recalcar verbo transitivo to stress: el médico recalcó la importancia de no fumar, the doctor stressed the importance of not smoking
    ' recalcar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    hincapié
    - destacar
    - remachar
    English:
    emphasize
    - hammer
    * * *
    to stress, to emphasize;
    recalcó la importancia del acuerdo he stressed o emphasized the importance of the agreement;
    recalcó que era simplemente una propuesta she stressed o emphasized that it was merely a suggestion
    * * *
    v/t stress, emphasize
    * * *
    recalcar {72} vt
    : to emphasize, to stress
    * * *
    recalcar vb to stress

    Spanish-English dictionary > recalcar

  • 10 resaltar

    v.
    1 to highlight.
    Ella destaca sus logros She highlights his achievements.
    2 to stand out.
    3 to stick out (en edificios) (balcón).
    4 to project out, to stand out, to jut out, to project.
    La cornisa sobresale mucho The cornice juts out too much.
    5 to flatter.
    * * *
    1 (sobresalir) to project, jut out
    2 figurado (distinguirse) to stand out (de, from)
    1 to highlight, stress, emphasize
    \
    hacer resaltar to emphasize, stress, highlight
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1. VI
    1) (=destacarse) to stand out

    hacer resaltar algo — to set sth off; (fig) to highlight sth

    2) (=sobresalir) to jut out, project
    2.
    VT (=destacar) to highlight
    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo
    1) (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out
    2)

    hacer resaltar< color> to bring out; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress

    2.
    resaltar vt <cualidad/rasgo> to highlight; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress
    * * *
    = bring into + focus, bring out, conspicuousness, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], enhance, highlight, stress, underscore, illuminate, accentuate, heighten, play up, attract + attention, stand out, foreground, be to the fore, bring to + the fore, come to + the fore, give + highlights, spotlight, bring to + the forefront, point up, create + a high profile for, give + a high profile, have + high profile, bring + attention to, make + a point of + Gerundio, point to, make + Reflexivo + conspicuous, flag + Nombre + up, celebrate, stand + proud.
    Ex. The current technological scene is reviewed to bring fee-related issues into sharper focus.
    Ex. These should be used to speed up our processing, but the important thing is that we bring out the essential parts of a work and give all the possible entries to identify the work.
    Ex. One of the most cited shortcomings of mobile advice centres, that their conspicuousness deters people from using them, does not seem to have been a problem.
    Ex. Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex. An introduction explaining the nature and scope of the indexing language will enhance its value.
    Ex. In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex. However, it must be stressed that these problems are still in the future.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex. This appraisal attempts to illuminate aspects of Irish library history omitted from international reference works.
    Ex. However, future trends may tend to accentuate this division.
    Ex. Automated support services have heightened the sense of interdependency between libraries and vendors.
    Ex. A long-standing but unfortunate tradition plays up antagonism between those librarians who become catalogers and those who opt for reference or public service.
    Ex. A few minutes spent with teacher and pupils talking about books conversationally in a by-the-way fashion serves the double purpose of preparing the right set of mind for reading while at the same time attracting attention to books that might be enjoyed.
    Ex. Three national library catalogues stand out as highly important sources of general bibliography.
    Ex. His survey of how such poetry has been edited in recent years, however, shows that a single edition is still foregrounded while other editions are only obliquely indicated via footnotes.
    Ex. Those countries which were already to the fore in science and technology certainly faced problems in the handling of information.
    Ex. Installation of new computer terminals may bring the problem to the fore.
    Ex. As this table shows, the age profile for all borrowers is very close to that of all adults in the country but when one looks at the more frequent users, the regular borrowers, the older people come more to the fore.
    Ex. This article gives highlights of a trade show on the applications of optical information systems in publishing organised by Learned Information and held in New York City, 15-17 Oct 86.
    Ex. This article spotlights the role that authority files play in promoting uniformity of cataloguing practice.
    Ex. This theft of valuable letters and documents brings to the forefront, once again, the question of collection security in the nation's archives.
    Ex. The obvious first line of defence is for librarians, agents and journal publishers to join forces to point up the decline in library provision.
    Ex. This article pesents an interview with George Cunningham who sees his role as creating a high profile for the library profession and fostering a love of books.
    Ex. The course gives information technology a very high profile.
    Ex. Before the launch of Penguin Books India in 1987, trade publishing in English in India did not have the high profile in bookstores it has today..
    Ex. In crisp, economical prose, the journal calmly brought attention to the nooks and crannies, and absurdities of university life, concerning itself with both the idiosyncratic and the profound.
    Ex. Reference librarians shouldy make a point of constantly reminding themselves that serving these needs is what they are doing.
    Ex. This article points to economically feasible and communication-based indexing methods which fit the potentials of current information technology.
    Ex. Even so, birds must balance the benefits of flashy feathers with the risks of making themselves conspicuous to sharp-eyed predators.
    Ex. If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.
    Ex. Were we to allow ourselves to be enticed by it, we should be celebrating our Bicentennial by a return to the pre-Panizzi days in cataloging.
    Ex. Even now, hundreds of years after his death, his timepieces stand proud in historic buildings around the world.
    ----
    * es de resaltar que = significantly.
    * hacer resaltar = set off.
    * hacer resaltar las mejores cualidades de = bring out + the best in.
    * instrumento para resaltar = spotlight.
    * modo de resaltar = spotlight.
    * resaltar con mucho sobre = stand out + head and shoulders (above/over), be head and shoulder (above/over).
    * resaltar la importancia = underscore + importance.
    * resaltar la importancia de = stress + the importance of, emphasise + the importance of, highlight + the importance of.
    * resaltar la necesidad = stress + the need.
    * resaltar la necesidad de = imprint + the need for.
    * resaltar lo que Uno quiere decir = drive + home + Posesivo + point.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo
    1) (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out
    2)

    hacer resaltar< color> to bring out; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress

    2.
    resaltar vt <cualidad/rasgo> to highlight; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress
    * * *
    = bring into + focus, bring out, conspicuousness, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], enhance, highlight, stress, underscore, illuminate, accentuate, heighten, play up, attract + attention, stand out, foreground, be to the fore, bring to + the fore, come to + the fore, give + highlights, spotlight, bring to + the forefront, point up, create + a high profile for, give + a high profile, have + high profile, bring + attention to, make + a point of + Gerundio, point to, make + Reflexivo + conspicuous, flag + Nombre + up, celebrate, stand + proud.

    Ex: The current technological scene is reviewed to bring fee-related issues into sharper focus.

    Ex: These should be used to speed up our processing, but the important thing is that we bring out the essential parts of a work and give all the possible entries to identify the work.
    Ex: One of the most cited shortcomings of mobile advice centres, that their conspicuousness deters people from using them, does not seem to have been a problem.
    Ex: Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex: An introduction explaining the nature and scope of the indexing language will enhance its value.
    Ex: In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex: However, it must be stressed that these problems are still in the future.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex: This appraisal attempts to illuminate aspects of Irish library history omitted from international reference works.
    Ex: However, future trends may tend to accentuate this division.
    Ex: Automated support services have heightened the sense of interdependency between libraries and vendors.
    Ex: A long-standing but unfortunate tradition plays up antagonism between those librarians who become catalogers and those who opt for reference or public service.
    Ex: A few minutes spent with teacher and pupils talking about books conversationally in a by-the-way fashion serves the double purpose of preparing the right set of mind for reading while at the same time attracting attention to books that might be enjoyed.
    Ex: Three national library catalogues stand out as highly important sources of general bibliography.
    Ex: His survey of how such poetry has been edited in recent years, however, shows that a single edition is still foregrounded while other editions are only obliquely indicated via footnotes.
    Ex: Those countries which were already to the fore in science and technology certainly faced problems in the handling of information.
    Ex: Installation of new computer terminals may bring the problem to the fore.
    Ex: As this table shows, the age profile for all borrowers is very close to that of all adults in the country but when one looks at the more frequent users, the regular borrowers, the older people come more to the fore.
    Ex: This article gives highlights of a trade show on the applications of optical information systems in publishing organised by Learned Information and held in New York City, 15-17 Oct 86.
    Ex: This article spotlights the role that authority files play in promoting uniformity of cataloguing practice.
    Ex: This theft of valuable letters and documents brings to the forefront, once again, the question of collection security in the nation's archives.
    Ex: The obvious first line of defence is for librarians, agents and journal publishers to join forces to point up the decline in library provision.
    Ex: This article pesents an interview with George Cunningham who sees his role as creating a high profile for the library profession and fostering a love of books.
    Ex: The course gives information technology a very high profile.
    Ex: Before the launch of Penguin Books India in 1987, trade publishing in English in India did not have the high profile in bookstores it has today..
    Ex: In crisp, economical prose, the journal calmly brought attention to the nooks and crannies, and absurdities of university life, concerning itself with both the idiosyncratic and the profound.
    Ex: Reference librarians shouldy make a point of constantly reminding themselves that serving these needs is what they are doing.
    Ex: This article points to economically feasible and communication-based indexing methods which fit the potentials of current information technology.
    Ex: Even so, birds must balance the benefits of flashy feathers with the risks of making themselves conspicuous to sharp-eyed predators.
    Ex: If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.
    Ex: Were we to allow ourselves to be enticed by it, we should be celebrating our Bicentennial by a return to the pre-Panizzi days in cataloging.
    Ex: Even now, hundreds of years after his death, his timepieces stand proud in historic buildings around the world.
    * es de resaltar que = significantly.
    * hacer resaltar = set off.
    * hacer resaltar las mejores cualidades de = bring out + the best in.
    * instrumento para resaltar = spotlight.
    * modo de resaltar = spotlight.
    * resaltar con mucho sobre = stand out + head and shoulders (above/over), be head and shoulder (above/over).
    * resaltar la importancia = underscore + importance.
    * resaltar la importancia de = stress + the importance of, emphasise + the importance of, highlight + the importance of.
    * resaltar la necesidad = stress + the need.
    * resaltar la necesidad de = imprint + the need for.
    * resaltar lo que Uno quiere decir = drive + home + Posesivo + point.

    * * *
    resaltar [A1 ]
    vi
    A (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out
    resaltaban sus grandes ojos negros the most striking thing about her was her big dark eyes
    B
    hacer resaltar ‹color› to bring out;
    ‹importancia/necesidad› to highlight, stress, emphasize
    ■ resaltar
    vt
    ‹cualidad/rasgo› to highlight; ‹importancia/necesidad› to highlight, stress, emphasize
    quiso resaltar que … he wanted to stress o emphasize (the fact) that …
    * * *

     

    resaltar ( conjugate resaltar) verbo intransitivo (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out;


    importancia/necesidad to highlight, stress
    verbo transitivo ‹cualidad/importancia/necesidad to highlight
    resaltar
    I verbo intransitivo
    1 (destacar) to stand out: resalta entre sus amigos por su sensatez, he stands out from his friends because of his good sense
    2 (en una construcción) to project, jut out: la nueva torre resalta entre las casas bajas, the new building stands out above the houses
    II verbo transitivo
    1 (realzar) to enhance, bring out: este vestido resalta tu figura, this dress shows off your figure
    2 (acentuar, hacer más visible) to emphasize: su inmadurez resalta la diferencia de edad, his immaturity accentuates the difference in age
    es preciso resaltar sus rasgos originales, we should stress her unusual features
    ' resaltar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    marcar
    - acentuar
    - pronunciar
    - sobresalir
    English:
    emphasize
    - set off
    - show off
    - show up
    - stick out
    - accentuate
    - bring
    - set
    - show
    - stand
    - stick
    * * *
    vi
    1. [destacar] to stand out;
    resalta en el equipo por su velocidad he stands out as one of the fastest players in the team
    2. [en edificios] [cornisa, ventana] to stick out
    vt
    [destacar] to highlight;
    hacer resaltar algo to emphasize sth, to stress sth;
    el orador resaltó la contribución del difunto a la ciencia the speaker highlighted the contribution to science made by the deceased
    * * *
    I v/t highlight, stress
    II v/i ARQUI jut out; fig
    stand out
    * * *
    1) sobresalir: to stand out
    2)
    hacer resaltar : to bring out, to highlight
    : to stress, to emphasize
    * * *
    1. (sobresalir) to stand out [pt. & pp. stood]
    2. (hacer destacar) to bring out [pt. & pp. brought]
    3. (subrayar) to stress

    Spanish-English dictionary > resaltar

  • 11 subrayar

    v.
    1 to underline (also figurative).
    Ellos subrayan los verbos They underline the verbs.
    2 to stress, to underscore, to emphasize.
    Ellos subrayan sus comentarios They stress their comments.
    * * *
    1 to underline
    2 figurado to emphasize, underline, stress
    * * *
    verb
    2) emphasize, stress
    * * *
    VT
    1) [+ texto, frase] [con línea] to underline; [en cursiva] to italicize, put in italics
    2) (=recalcar) to underline, emphasize
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) < texto> to underline, underscore
    b) ( poner énfasis en) to underline, emphasize, stress
    * * *
    = underline, underscore.
    Ex. Word processing packages must be able to permit the user to manipulate test, as is necessary in alignment of margins, insertion and deletion of paragraphs, arrange for text to appear in the centre of the page and underline.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    ----
    * subrayar con puntos = underdot.
    * subrayar la importancia = underline + importance, underscore + importance.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) < texto> to underline, underscore
    b) ( poner énfasis en) to underline, emphasize, stress
    * * *
    = underline, underscore.

    Ex: Word processing packages must be able to permit the user to manipulate test, as is necessary in alignment of margins, insertion and deletion of paragraphs, arrange for text to appear in the centre of the page and underline.

    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    * subrayar con puntos = underdot.
    * subrayar la importancia = underline + importance, underscore + importance.

    * * *
    subrayar [A1 ]
    vt
    1 (con una línea) to underline, underscore; (en cursiva) to italicize
    2 (poner énfasis en) to underline, emphasize, stress
    * * *

     

    subrayar ( conjugate subrayar) verbo transitivo


    subrayar verbo transitivo
    1 (una palabra, frase, etc) to underline
    2 (poner énfasis, destacar) to emphasize, underline: subrayó la importancia de ese experimento, he stressed the importance of that experiment
    ' subrayar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    remachar
    - señalar
    - destacar
    English:
    accent
    - accentuate
    - emphasize
    - hammer
    - highlight
    - now
    - still
    - underline
    - under
    * * *
    1. [palabra, texto] to underline
    2. [destacar] to underline
    * * *
    v/t underline; fig
    underline, emphasize
    * * *
    1) : to underline, to underscore
    2) enfatizar: to highlight, to emphasize
    * * *
    1. (hacer una raya) to underline
    2. (destacar) to emphasize

    Spanish-English dictionary > subrayar

  • 12 voluntario

    adj.
    1 voluntary, spontaneous, freewill, intentional.
    2 noncontentious.
    m.
    1 volunteer.
    2 voluntary worker.
    * * *
    1 voluntary
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 volunteer
    \
    ofrecerse voluntario,-a to volunteer
    * * *
    1. (f. - voluntaria)
    adj.
    2. (f. - voluntaria)
    noun
    * * *
    voluntario, -a
    1. ADJ
    1) (=no obligado) voluntary
    2) (Mil) voluntary; [fuerza] volunteer [antes de s]
    2.
    SM/ F volunteer

    alistarse u ofrecerse voluntario — to volunteer ( para for)

    * * *
    I
    - ria adjetivo
    a) <acto/donación> voluntary

    fue una elección voluntaria — I/he did it of my/his own free will

    b) (como adv) voluntarily
    II
    - ria masculino, femenino volunteer
    * * *
    = voluntary, volunteer, intentional, self-sought, discretionary.
    Ex. The variety of services, programmes and agencies, both official and voluntary, created an impenetrable maze for the individual.
    Ex. Volunteer or freelance abstractors may be drawn from the specialists working in academic institutions and trained in abstracting.
    Ex. This article reviews the influences of organisational evolution and intentional change.
    Ex. Slake's Limbo belongs to a large category of fiction that deals in exile, whether enforced or self-sought.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    ----
    * a cargo de voluntarios = volunteer-run.
    * asociación de voluntarios = voluntary body.
    * guía voluntario = docent.
    * ofrecerse como voluntario = volunteer.
    * * *
    I
    - ria adjetivo
    a) <acto/donación> voluntary

    fue una elección voluntaria — I/he did it of my/his own free will

    b) (como adv) voluntarily
    II
    - ria masculino, femenino volunteer
    * * *
    = voluntary, volunteer, intentional, self-sought, discretionary.

    Ex: The variety of services, programmes and agencies, both official and voluntary, created an impenetrable maze for the individual.

    Ex: Volunteer or freelance abstractors may be drawn from the specialists working in academic institutions and trained in abstracting.
    Ex: This article reviews the influences of organisational evolution and intentional change.
    Ex: Slake's Limbo belongs to a large category of fiction that deals in exile, whether enforced or self-sought.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    * a cargo de voluntarios = volunteer-run.
    * asociación de voluntarios = voluntary body.
    * guía voluntario = docent.
    * ofrecerse como voluntario = volunteer.

    * * *
    1 ‹acto/donación› voluntary
    es una decisión/elección voluntaria you are free to decide/choose
    servicio militar voluntario voluntary military service
    2 ( como adv) voluntarily
    se presentó voluntario he volunteered
    se alistó voluntario he enlisted voluntarily, he volunteered for the army ( o navy etc)
    masculine, feminine
    volunteer
    * * *

    voluntario
    ◊ - ria adjetivo

    a)acto/donación voluntary;

    fue una elección voluntaria I/he did it of my/his own free will


    ■ sustantivo masculino, femenino
    volunteer
    voluntario,-a
    I adjetivo voluntary
    II sustantivo masculino y femenino volunteer
    ' voluntario' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    encierro
    - inconsciente
    - recluta
    - reclutamiento
    - voluntaria
    - presentar
    - trabajo
    English:
    come forward
    - self-imposed
    - voluntary
    - voluntary worker
    - volunteer
    - self
    * * *
    voluntario, -a
    adj
    [acto, contribución] voluntary;
    la asistencia a la conferencia es voluntaria attendance at the lecture is voluntary;
    ofrecerse voluntario to volunteer;
    nm,f
    volunteer
    * * *
    I adj volunteer
    II m, voluntaria f volunteer
    * * *
    voluntario, - ria adj
    : voluntary
    : volunteer
    * * *
    voluntario1 adj voluntary
    voluntario2 n volunteer

    Spanish-English dictionary > voluntario

  • 13 graciable

    adj.
    1 good natured, affable (afable).
    2 easily obtained (favor).
    3 easily granted.
    * * *
    ADJ
    1) [persona] (=benévolo) gracious; (=amable) kind
    2) [concesión] easily-granted
    3) [pago] discretionary

    Spanish-English dictionary > graciable

  • 14 graciablemente

    ADV
    1) [comportarse] (=con benevolencia) graciously; (=con amabilidad) kindly
    2) [pagar] on a discretionary basis

    Spanish-English dictionary > graciablemente

  • 15 autoridad discrecional

    • discretionary authority

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > autoridad discrecional

  • 16 coste discrecional

    • discretionary cost

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > coste discrecional

  • 17 costes discrecionales

    • discretionary costs

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > costes discrecionales

  • 18 costo discrecional

    • discretionary cost

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > costo discrecional

  • 19 costos discrecionales

    • discretionary costs

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > costos discrecionales

  • 20 cuenta discrecional

    • discretionary account

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > cuenta discrecional

См. также в других словарях:

  • discretionary — dis·cre·tion·ary /dis kre shə ˌner ē/ adj: left to discretion: exercised at one s own discretion; specif: relating to the policy making function of a public official see also federal tort claims act in the important laws section compare… …   Law dictionary

  • discretionary — 1680s (implied in discretionarily); see DISCRETION (Cf. discretion) + ARY (Cf. ary) …   Etymology dictionary

  • discretionary — [adj] open to choice at the call*, elective, facultative, judge and jury, leftover, nonmandatory, nonobligatory, open, optional, unrestricted; concept 546 Ant. nondiscretionary …   New thesaurus

  • discretionary — [di skresh′əner΄ē] adj. left to one s discretion; regulated by one s own choice: also discretional …   English World dictionary

  • discretionary — A discretionary broker buys and sells shares on behalf of the client and also has the authority to make investment decisions without the prior approval of the client. London Stock Exchange Glossary * * * discretionary UK US /dɪˈskreʃənəri/… …   Financial and business terms

  • discretionary — [[t]dɪskre̱ʃənri, AM neri[/t]] ADJ: usu ADJ n Discretionary things are not fixed by rules but are decided on by people in authority, who consider each individual case. Magistrates were given wider discretionary powers... Check whether you are… …   English dictionary

  • discretionary — adjective 1. having or using the ability to act or decide according to your own discretion or judgment (Freq. 1) The commission has discretionary power to award extra funds • Syn: ↑discretional • Similar to: ↑arbitrary • Derivationally related… …   Useful english dictionary

  • Discretionary — Discretional Dis*cre tion*al, Discretionary Dis*cre tion*a*ry, [Cf. F. discr[ e]tionnaire.] Left to discretion; unrestrained except by discretion or judgment; as, an ambassador with discretionary powers …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • discretionary — adjective Date: 1698 1. left to discretion ; exercised at one s own discretion 2. available for discretionary use < discretionary purchasing power > …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • discretionary — discretionarily, adv. /di skresh euh ner ee/, adj. 1. subject or left to one s own discretion. 2. for any use or purpose one chooses; not earmarked for a particular purpose: discretionary income; a discretionary fund. [1690 1700; DISCRETION +… …   Universalium

  • discretionary — adjective /dɪˈskrɛʃ(ə)n(ə)ri,dɪsˈkrɛʃəˌnɛri/ Available at ones discretion; able to be used as one chooses; left to or regulated by ones own discretion or judgment. e.g., discretionary income, discretionary powers …   Wiktionary

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