Перевод: с испанского на все языки

he+has+no+business+sense

  • 841 en el futuro lejano

    Ex. Further in the future, multimedia will radically change the business environment.
    * * *

    Ex: Further in the future, multimedia will radically change the business environment.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en el futuro lejano

  • 842 en el sentido de que

    = in the sense that, along the lines that, in that
    Ex. It is mentioned here as an example of a specialised list of subject headings, special in the sense that it is intended for a particular type of application.
    Ex. If one had to make a gross generalisation about library borrowers it would be along the lines that they are more likely to be women than men.
    Ex. This will satisfy the second objective of an author catalogue, in that it becomes easy to review the extent of a library's collection of works by a specific author.
    * * *
    = in the sense that, along the lines that, in that

    Ex: It is mentioned here as an example of a specialised list of subject headings, special in the sense that it is intended for a particular type of application.

    Ex: If one had to make a gross generalisation about library borrowers it would be along the lines that they are more likely to be women than men.
    Ex: This will satisfy the second objective of an author catalogue, in that it becomes easy to review the extent of a library's collection of works by a specific author.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en el sentido de que

  • 843 en el sentido más amplio

    = in the broadest sense, in the widest sense
    Ex. To a great extent preservation consists of appropriate storage of documents in the broadest sense.
    Ex. Godwin argues that insincerity is the most stubborn obstacle to social reform and political revolution in the widest sense.
    * * *
    = in the broadest sense, in the widest sense

    Ex: To a great extent preservation consists of appropriate storage of documents in the broadest sense.

    Ex: Godwin argues that insincerity is the most stubborn obstacle to social reform and political revolution in the widest sense.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en el sentido más amplio

  • 844 en el sentido más general

    Ex. To a great extent preservation consists of appropriate storage of documents in the broadest sense.
    * * *

    Ex: To a great extent preservation consists of appropriate storage of documents in the broadest sense.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en el sentido más general

  • 845 en especial

    especially
    * * *
    = especially (specially), notably, specially (especially)
    Ex. This software is important to the further implementation of the record format, especially in developing countries.
    Ex. In some subject fields, notably business, there may be both bibliographic and non-bibliographic data bases covering different aspects of the topic.
    Ex. In addition, the library has also set up a centre specially for immigrant workers.
    * * *
    = especially (specially), notably, specially (especially)

    Ex: This software is important to the further implementation of the record format, especially in developing countries.

    Ex: In some subject fields, notably business, there may be both bibliographic and non-bibliographic data bases covering different aspects of the topic.
    Ex: In addition, the library has also set up a centre specially for immigrant workers.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en especial

  • 846 en esta coyuntura

    Ex. So at this juncture all we can do is to apply common sense = Así pues, llegado este momento todo lo que podemos hacer es aplicar el sentido común.
    * * *

    Ex: So at this juncture all we can do is to apply common sense = Así pues, llegado este momento todo lo que podemos hacer es aplicar el sentido común.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en esta coyuntura

  • 847 en esta situación

    Ex. So at this juncture all we can do is to apply common sense = Así pues, llegado este momento todo lo que podemos hacer es aplicar el sentido común.
    * * *

    Ex: So at this juncture all we can do is to apply common sense = Así pues, llegado este momento todo lo que podemos hacer es aplicar el sentido común.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en esta situación

  • 848 en este momento

    at the moment
    * * *
    = at this point, at this stage, at this juncture, at this time, at this moment in time, right now
    Ex. At this point the user can enter a number or an 'o' for system, in which case the system will assign the borrower number.
    Ex. At this stage we need not worry about the precise nature of this information.
    Ex. So at this juncture all we can do is to apply common sense = Así pues, llegado este momento todo lo que podemos hacer es aplicar el sentido común.
    Ex. Even though both projects are building of the Cornell software and experience, they have encountered the usual delays associated with new technologies, so no significant information is available at this time.
    Ex. While people dominate at this moment in time, they are altering their environment and, at some future point, will become extinct, giving way to dominance by another organism.
    Ex. At these words he gulped loudly, spilling his coffee recklessly, and then said ' Right now!'.
    * * *
    = at this point, at this stage, at this juncture, at this time, at this moment in time, right now

    Ex: At this point the user can enter a number or an 'o' for system, in which case the system will assign the borrower number.

    Ex: At this stage we need not worry about the precise nature of this information.
    Ex: So at this juncture all we can do is to apply common sense = Así pues, llegado este momento todo lo que podemos hacer es aplicar el sentido común.
    Ex: Even though both projects are building of the Cornell software and experience, they have encountered the usual delays associated with new technologies, so no significant information is available at this time.
    Ex: While people dominate at this moment in time, they are altering their environment and, at some future point, will become extinct, giving way to dominance by another organism.
    Ex: At these words he gulped loudly, spilling his coffee recklessly, and then said ' Right now!'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en este momento

  • 849 en este sentido

    = along these lines, in this connection, in this direction, in this sense, in this vein, in this spirit, in this regard, in this effort, in that spirit, on this score, to that effect
    Ex. Not so much has been done along these lines, beyond the bounds of arithmetic, as might be done, primarily because of the economics of the situation.
    Ex. In this connection, Ohmes and Jones of the Florida State University Library have offered some rather penetrating insights regarding what they call 'The Other Half of Cataloging'.
    Ex. However, its potential in this direction became evident, and in 1966 a catalogue card service was started.
    Ex. In other words, the elements of any single case may point to several concepts; in this sense, the cases are like icebergs -- more is hidden han appears on the surface.
    Ex. Except for a few library schools like that of the University of Botswana which is gradually attempting to adapt the curricula to the African environment, little has been done in this vein in the other library schools.
    Ex. The most important events which took place in this spirit are the following.
    Ex. In this regard, the traditional view of the library as a storehouse of materials cast a long shadow over future goals.
    Ex. One major element in this effort is developing and educating existing library staff.
    Ex. In that spirit, I offer the following breakdown of Internet and Web documents.
    Ex. Abstracting journals especially suffer on this score because the preparation and inclusion of abstracts is time-consuming.
    Ex. It was dangerous but NASA made provisions to that effect.
    * * *
    = along these lines, in this connection, in this direction, in this sense, in this vein, in this spirit, in this regard, in this effort, in that spirit, on this score, to that effect

    Ex: Not so much has been done along these lines, beyond the bounds of arithmetic, as might be done, primarily because of the economics of the situation.

    Ex: In this connection, Ohmes and Jones of the Florida State University Library have offered some rather penetrating insights regarding what they call 'The Other Half of Cataloging'.
    Ex: However, its potential in this direction became evident, and in 1966 a catalogue card service was started.
    Ex: In other words, the elements of any single case may point to several concepts; in this sense, the cases are like icebergs -- more is hidden han appears on the surface.
    Ex: Except for a few library schools like that of the University of Botswana which is gradually attempting to adapt the curricula to the African environment, little has been done in this vein in the other library schools.
    Ex: The most important events which took place in this spirit are the following.
    Ex: In this regard, the traditional view of the library as a storehouse of materials cast a long shadow over future goals.
    Ex: One major element in this effort is developing and educating existing library staff.
    Ex: In that spirit, I offer the following breakdown of Internet and Web documents.
    Ex: Abstracting journals especially suffer on this score because the preparation and inclusion of abstracts is time-consuming.
    Ex: It was dangerous but NASA made provisions to that effect.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en este sentido

  • 850 en igualdad de condiciones

    = other things being equal, on equal terms, one of equals, ceteris paribus, in a tie, on an equal footing, on an equal basis, all (other) things being equal
    Ex. Other things being equal, the capability of a service will tend to increase as the resources devoted to it increase.
    Ex. Rather than take a whole lot of time on this, let me utter a brief commercial on behalf of a book which addresses precisely this area of women-related headings, Joan Marshall's 'On Equal Terms'.
    Ex. Above all, the relationship between Western experts and the Third World must be one of equal partners, not of donor and recipient.
    Ex. It is seen that open access to land can lead to overpopulation in a ceteris paribus sense.
    Ex. In a tie, the data suggests the nod would go to search engines = En igualdad de condiciones, los datos nos dan a entender que serían los buscadores los que ganarían el pulso, en última instancia.
    Ex. With a payment system the consumer controls production, and all goods compete on an equal footing.
    Ex. All appropriate measures shall be taken to establish adequate legal protection of the rights of women on an equal basis with men.
    Ex. Some of the modern evidence supporting the law of demand shows that, all other things being equal, when the price of a good rises, the amount of it demanded decreases.
    * * *
    = other things being equal, on equal terms, one of equals, ceteris paribus, in a tie, on an equal footing, on an equal basis, all (other) things being equal

    Ex: Other things being equal, the capability of a service will tend to increase as the resources devoted to it increase.

    Ex: Rather than take a whole lot of time on this, let me utter a brief commercial on behalf of a book which addresses precisely this area of women-related headings, Joan Marshall's 'On Equal Terms'.
    Ex: Above all, the relationship between Western experts and the Third World must be one of equal partners, not of donor and recipient.
    Ex: It is seen that open access to land can lead to overpopulation in a ceteris paribus sense.
    Ex: In a tie, the data suggests the nod would go to search engines = En igualdad de condiciones, los datos nos dan a entender que serían los buscadores los que ganarían el pulso, en última instancia.
    Ex: With a payment system the consumer controls production, and all goods compete on an equal footing.
    Ex: All appropriate measures shall be taken to establish adequate legal protection of the rights of women on an equal basis with men.
    Ex: Some of the modern evidence supporting the law of demand shows that, all other things being equal, when the price of a good rises, the amount of it demanded decreases.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en igualdad de condiciones

  • 851 en la actualidad

    at present
    * * *
    nowadays, currently, at present
    * * *
    = at present, nowadays, presently, today, modern-day, now, these days, at the present time, at the present, in present times, at present time, in modern times, in this day and age, currently
    Ex. A number of libraries are at present involved in the conversion of their traditional card catalogues.
    Ex. There is a terrific interest in Holmesiana nowadays.
    Ex. The acquisitions systems is presently only available to subscribers to BOSS.
    Ex. Those dates which are older than today's date are eliminated by the system.
    Ex. Louis de Poincy was the governor of the French island Saint Christopher ( modern-day Saint Kitts) from 1639 to 1660.
    Ex. The article 'The ABC of CD: where is CD-ROM now?' is a basic introduction to CD-ROMs.
    Ex. Some authors, of course, object to their work being subjected to compulsory dissection for exams in the traditional deadly manner and like Bernard Shaw, they swear to haunt anyone who so mistreats them (Shaw's ghost must be busy these days).
    Ex. At the present time online catalogs seem to be prohibitively expensive for public libraries.
    Ex. At present, the library board consists of: a housewife, who is serving as chairwoman, a stockbroker, a retired head of the health department, an owner of a hardware store, and an attorney = En la actualidad, la comisión de biblioteca consta de un ama de casa, que actúa de presidenta, un agente de bolsa, un director del departamento de sanidad jubilado, el propietario de una ferretería y un abogado.
    Ex. The question of ideological thought (in the sense of a veiled interest-determined trend of thought) is again rearing its head in present times.
    Ex. The research project explored the ways in which information is used in the UK at present time.
    Ex. In modern times, the term 'ecology' has had exclusive reference to a scientific discipline and not a branch of philosophy.
    Ex. In this day and age the library sociologist cannot do without using the word 'class' in the library context.
    Ex. Currently, online document request services are possible, but this is not usually a feature of the facilities of any but the largest co-operatives.
    * * *
    = at present, nowadays, presently, today, modern-day, now, these days, at the present time, at the present, in present times, at present time, in modern times, in this day and age, currently

    Ex: A number of libraries are at present involved in the conversion of their traditional card catalogues.

    Ex: There is a terrific interest in Holmesiana nowadays.
    Ex: The acquisitions systems is presently only available to subscribers to BOSS.
    Ex: Those dates which are older than today's date are eliminated by the system.
    Ex: Louis de Poincy was the governor of the French island Saint Christopher ( modern-day Saint Kitts) from 1639 to 1660.
    Ex: The article 'The ABC of CD: where is CD-ROM now?' is a basic introduction to CD-ROMs.
    Ex: Some authors, of course, object to their work being subjected to compulsory dissection for exams in the traditional deadly manner and like Bernard Shaw, they swear to haunt anyone who so mistreats them (Shaw's ghost must be busy these days).
    Ex: At the present time online catalogs seem to be prohibitively expensive for public libraries.
    Ex: At present, the library board consists of: a housewife, who is serving as chairwoman, a stockbroker, a retired head of the health department, an owner of a hardware store, and an attorney = En la actualidad, la comisión de biblioteca consta de un ama de casa, que actúa de presidenta, un agente de bolsa, un director del departamento de sanidad jubilado, el propietario de una ferretería y un abogado.
    Ex: The question of ideological thought (in the sense of a veiled interest-determined trend of thought) is again rearing its head in present times.
    Ex: The research project explored the ways in which information is used in the UK at present time.
    Ex: In modern times, the term 'ecology' has had exclusive reference to a scientific discipline and not a branch of philosophy.
    Ex: In this day and age the library sociologist cannot do without using the word 'class' in the library context.
    Ex: Currently, online document request services are possible, but this is not usually a feature of the facilities of any but the largest co-operatives.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en la actualidad

  • 852 en ningún sentido de la palabra

    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: 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.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en ningún sentido de la palabra

  • 853 en particular

    in particular, particularly
    * * *
    = in particular, notably
    Ex. This paper reports on interstate teleconference sessions and relates it to the issue of library networking in general, and to New Zealand in particular.
    Ex. In some subject fields, notably business, there may be both bibliographic and non-bibliographic data bases covering different aspects of the topic.
    * * *
    = in particular, notably

    Ex: This paper reports on interstate teleconference sessions and relates it to the issue of library networking in general, and to New Zealand in particular.

    Ex: In some subject fields, notably business, there may be both bibliographic and non-bibliographic data bases covering different aspects of the topic.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en particular

  • 854 en perjuicio de

    adversely affecting, to the detriment of, against
    * * *
    = to the detriment of, to + Posesivo + detriment
    Ex. Are academic and theoretical concepts being stressed to the detriment of practical and job-related issues as these are understood by the potential employers in business and industry?.
    Ex. University respondents were suspicious that this formula approach would ultimately be extended to them and to their detriment = Los encuestados universitarios sospechaban que a la larga este fórmula se les aplicaría y les perjudicaría.
    * * *
    = to the detriment of, to + Posesivo + detriment

    Ex: Are academic and theoretical concepts being stressed to the detriment of practical and job-related issues as these are understood by the potential employers in business and industry?.

    Ex: University respondents were suspicious that this formula approach would ultimately be extended to them and to their detriment = Los encuestados universitarios sospechaban que a la larga este fórmula se les aplicaría y les perjudicaría.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en perjuicio de

  • 855 en pos de

    after, in pursuit of
    * * *
    = in pursuit of, in the pursuit of, on the trail of, in search of, on the track of, in the quest for
    Ex. The rejoinder was, I am sure, made in pursuit of a little humour.
    Ex. In the course of this investigation it became apparent that the activities of SLIS were increasingly constrained by resource problems in the pursuit of their curriculum ambitions.
    Ex. Directories of publishers arranged to indicate the specialist fields in which the publish can be a boon to the imaginative librarian on the trail of some obscure source.
    Ex. He was swept across the intersection by a miscellaneous crowd of anxious, energetic persons in search of business or raiment or nourishment or whatever.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Cataloguing and classification at Bath University Library: on the track of white elephants and golden retrievers'.
    Ex. This award will help us expand our efforts and create new opportunities that will improve the lives of many Colombians in the quest for a more equal society.
    * * *
    = in pursuit of, in the pursuit of, on the trail of, in search of, on the track of, in the quest for

    Ex: The rejoinder was, I am sure, made in pursuit of a little humour.

    Ex: In the course of this investigation it became apparent that the activities of SLIS were increasingly constrained by resource problems in the pursuit of their curriculum ambitions.
    Ex: Directories of publishers arranged to indicate the specialist fields in which the publish can be a boon to the imaginative librarian on the trail of some obscure source.
    Ex: He was swept across the intersection by a miscellaneous crowd of anxious, energetic persons in search of business or raiment or nourishment or whatever.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'Cataloguing and classification at Bath University Library: on the track of white elephants and golden retrievers'.
    Ex: This award will help us expand our efforts and create new opportunities that will improve the lives of many Colombians in the quest for a more equal society.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en pos de

  • 856 en preparación

    = in the pipeline, under preparation
    Ex. Business people need to know the right people, what projects are in the pipeline and what changes are taking place.
    Ex. There is a new improved system, now under preparation, which will eventually replace the current version.
    * * *
    = in the pipeline, under preparation

    Ex: Business people need to know the right people, what projects are in the pipeline and what changes are taking place.

    Ex: There is a new improved system, now under preparation, which will eventually replace the current version.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en preparación

  • 857 en primer lugar

    firstly
    * * *
    = firstly, in the first place, in the first instance, first and foremost, first off
    Ex. Firstly, there will be an increasing use of new forms of such technology in the provision of information.
    Ex. In the first place, the eligible population of the community is the library's public only in a legal sense, certainly not in a substantive socio-psychological sense.
    Ex. The latest plan involves placing terminals into doctors' surgeries where they will be used, in the first instance, to report on observed side-effects of prescription drugs.
    Ex. First and foremost, readers have to instructed on how to use the sources of information.
    Ex. First off, Pat said it wasn't her who complained.
    * * *
    = firstly, in the first place, in the first instance, first and foremost, first off

    Ex: Firstly, there will be an increasing use of new forms of such technology in the provision of information.

    Ex: In the first place, the eligible population of the community is the library's public only in a legal sense, certainly not in a substantive socio-psychological sense.
    Ex: The latest plan involves placing terminals into doctors' surgeries where they will be used, in the first instance, to report on observed side-effects of prescription drugs.
    Ex: First and foremost, readers have to instructed on how to use the sources of information.
    Ex: First off, Pat said it wasn't her who complained.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en primer lugar

  • 858 en proyecto

    Ex. Business people need to know the right people, what projects are in the pipeline and what changes are taking place.
    * * *

    Ex: Business people need to know the right people, what projects are in the pipeline and what changes are taking place.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en proyecto

  • 859 en realidad

    actually, in fact
    * * *
    = actually, as a matter of fact, in fact, in reality, in truth, to all intents and purposes, in point of fact, in actuality, in a very real sense, in actual practice, in actual fact, for all intents and purposes, for that matter, if the truth be known, if the truth be told, in all truth, in all reality
    Ex. Dr. Richmond actually has had two careers.
    Ex. As a matter of fact, the record of the change is retained in at least the OCLC files and is, I am told, available to libraries.
    Ex. However, one important feature to note about such systems is that many of them do not in fact organise knowledge or retrieve information.
    Ex. In reality the extent of integration for catalogue entries for different media depends on administrative considerations, such as which section of the library is responsible for the compilation of catalogues for the various media.
    Ex. But why had he said he offered to do the work for the superintendent when in truth she had initiated the request?.
    Ex. To all intents and purposes he is unaware of its existence.
    Ex. In point of fact, I am well aware that catalogers, as a group, resist with every cell in their bodies any attempt to erode or degrade or compromise the catalog.
    Ex. In actuality every librarian has a different concept of ephemeral materials.
    Ex. In a very real sense, library administration is only an extension of public administration.
    Ex. The supervisor in actual practice receives information not only from subordinates, but from superiors and from external sources.
    Ex. Despite carefully framed acquistions policy statements regarding fiction in actual fact libraries allocate only a small percentage of their meagre book funds to fiction.
    Ex. In the 20th century, the debate about weeding followed, for all intents and purposes, the contours of the controversy surrounding the Quincy Plan.
    Ex. A machine-readable national data base, or for that matter any catalog, should be capable of existing in time.
    Ex. If the truth be known, most successes are built on a multitude of failures.
    Ex. If the truth be told, both sides of the political spectrum suffer from those who operate on emotions rather than logic.
    Ex. In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex. In all reality, the power now lies with serious buyers who know they have more room to negotiate when making offers.
    * * *
    = actually, as a matter of fact, in fact, in reality, in truth, to all intents and purposes, in point of fact, in actuality, in a very real sense, in actual practice, in actual fact, for all intents and purposes, for that matter, if the truth be known, if the truth be told, in all truth, in all reality

    Ex: Dr. Richmond actually has had two careers.

    Ex: As a matter of fact, the record of the change is retained in at least the OCLC files and is, I am told, available to libraries.
    Ex: However, one important feature to note about such systems is that many of them do not in fact organise knowledge or retrieve information.
    Ex: In reality the extent of integration for catalogue entries for different media depends on administrative considerations, such as which section of the library is responsible for the compilation of catalogues for the various media.
    Ex: But why had he said he offered to do the work for the superintendent when in truth she had initiated the request?.
    Ex: To all intents and purposes he is unaware of its existence.
    Ex: In point of fact, I am well aware that catalogers, as a group, resist with every cell in their bodies any attempt to erode or degrade or compromise the catalog.
    Ex: In actuality every librarian has a different concept of ephemeral materials.
    Ex: In a very real sense, library administration is only an extension of public administration.
    Ex: The supervisor in actual practice receives information not only from subordinates, but from superiors and from external sources.
    Ex: Despite carefully framed acquistions policy statements regarding fiction in actual fact libraries allocate only a small percentage of their meagre book funds to fiction.
    Ex: In the 20th century, the debate about weeding followed, for all intents and purposes, the contours of the controversy surrounding the Quincy Plan.
    Ex: A machine-readable national data base, or for that matter any catalog, should be capable of existing in time.
    Ex: If the truth be known, most successes are built on a multitude of failures.
    Ex: If the truth be told, both sides of the political spectrum suffer from those who operate on emotions rather than logic.
    Ex: In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex: In all reality, the power now lies with serious buyers who know they have more room to negotiate when making offers.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en realidad

  • 860 en resumidas cuentas

    in short
    * * *
    = after all, in short, in a nutshell, in sum, to sum up, to sum it up, to cut a long story short, bottom line, the, in essence, to make a long story short, all in all, all in all, the short story + be
    Ex. After all, the areas of diversification are catered for already by other types of information-related departments.
    Ex. In short, the work and approach of the chief librarian is crucial to the success of the library he serves.
    Ex. In a nutshell, I believe we must support all efforts to provide online computer access to bibliographic information.
    Ex. In sum, the librarian should have the knowledge, experience and sense to provide the right book to the right child at the right time = En suma, el bibliotecario debería tener el conocimiento, la experiencia y el sentido para ofrecer el libro correcto al niño adecuado en el momento oportuno.
    Ex. To sum up it may be said that overall annual energy costs can be reduced by as much as a third by careful planning.
    Ex. To sum it up, ISBD stands in sharp contrast to the ideal of concise and clear entries followed by the founders of Anglo-American cataloging.
    Ex. To cut a long story short, just as they were nearing the weir the engine stopped working and they had to jump into the water.
    Ex. Drama is, bottom line, seen as a fluff subject by many people.
    Ex. In essence these indexing languages are very similar to the lists of subject headings which are used in pre-coordinate indexing.
    Ex. 'Anyway, to make a long story short, Huish said he knows Lisa has been a little flighty at times'.
    Ex. All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.
    Ex. All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.
    Ex. I'll spare you all the details, but the short story is that he looked her up last year when he was travelling in Scandinavia, and was delighted to find her.
    * * *
    = after all, in short, in a nutshell, in sum, to sum up, to sum it up, to cut a long story short, bottom line, the, in essence, to make a long story short, all in all, all in all, the short story + be

    Ex: After all, the areas of diversification are catered for already by other types of information-related departments.

    Ex: In short, the work and approach of the chief librarian is crucial to the success of the library he serves.
    Ex: In a nutshell, I believe we must support all efforts to provide online computer access to bibliographic information.
    Ex: In sum, the librarian should have the knowledge, experience and sense to provide the right book to the right child at the right time = En suma, el bibliotecario debería tener el conocimiento, la experiencia y el sentido para ofrecer el libro correcto al niño adecuado en el momento oportuno.
    Ex: To sum up it may be said that overall annual energy costs can be reduced by as much as a third by careful planning.
    Ex: To sum it up, ISBD stands in sharp contrast to the ideal of concise and clear entries followed by the founders of Anglo-American cataloging.
    Ex: To cut a long story short, just as they were nearing the weir the engine stopped working and they had to jump into the water.
    Ex: Drama is, bottom line, seen as a fluff subject by many people.
    Ex: In essence these indexing languages are very similar to the lists of subject headings which are used in pre-coordinate indexing.
    Ex: 'Anyway, to make a long story short, Huish said he knows Lisa has been a little flighty at times'.
    Ex: All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.
    Ex: All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.
    Ex: I'll spare you all the details, but the short story is that he looked her up last year when he was travelling in Scandinavia, and was delighted to find her.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en resumidas cuentas

См. также в других словарях:

  • Business ecology — Business Ecology: Moving beyond Ecology As a Metaphor Current Definitions of Business Ecology The use of the term “business ecology” is not new. Yet, previous conceptualizations of the term have not yielded a meaning that sufficiently represents… …   Wikipedia

  • Business process interoperability — (BPI) is a state that exists when a business process can meet a specific objective automatically utilizing essential human labor only. Typically, BPI is present when a process conforms to standards that enable it to achieve its objective… …   Wikipedia

  • sense — {{Roman}}I.{{/Roman}} noun 1 sight, hearing, etc. ADJECTIVE ▪ acute, developed, good, keen ▪ Raccoons have a highly developed sense of touch. ▪ poor ▪ …   Collocations dictionary

  • sense — sense1 [ sens ] noun *** 1. ) count sense of a strong feeling or belief about yourself: Winning an award would give me a great sense of achievement. They say they are dealing with the problem, but there seems to be no sense of urgency. a sense of …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • Sense and Sensibility — This article is about the novel. For other uses, see Sense and Sensibility (disambiguation). Sense and Sensibility   …   Wikipedia

  • sense — [[t]se̱ns[/t]] ♦ senses, sensing, sensed 1) N COUNT Your senses are the physical abilities of sight, smell, hearing, touch, and taste. → See also sixth sense She stared at him again, unable to believe the evidence of her senses. ...a keen sense… …   English dictionary

  • sense — I UK [sens] / US noun Word forms sense : singular sense plural senses *** 1) [singular] a strong feeling or belief about yourself sense of: Winning an award would give me a great sense of achievement. They say they are dealing with the problem,… …   English dictionary

  • Business analyst — The term Business Analyst (BA) is used to describe a person who practices the discipline of business analysis. A business analyst or BA is responsible for analyzing the business needs of their clients to help identify business problems and… …   Wikipedia

  • Business action on climate change — includes a range of activities relating to combatting global warming, and to influencing political decisions on global warming related regulation, such as the Kyoto Protocol. Major multinationals have played and to some extent continue to play a… …   Wikipedia

  • Business valuation — is a process and a set of procedures used to estimate the economic value of an owner’s interest in a business. Valuation is used by financial market participants to determine the price they are willing to pay or receive to consummate a sale of a… …   Wikipedia

  • Business marketing — is the practice of individuals, or organizations, including commercial businesses, governments and institutions, facilitating the sale of their products or services to other companies or organizations that in turn resell them, use them as… …   Wikipedia

Книги

Другие книги по запросу «he+has+no+business+sense» >>


Поделиться ссылкой на выделенное

Прямая ссылка:
Нажмите правой клавишей мыши и выберите «Копировать ссылку»

Мы используем куки для наилучшего представления нашего сайта. Продолжая использовать данный сайт, вы соглашаетесь с этим.