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he+scored+two+minutes+from+the+end+of+the+match

  • 641 a lo largo y ancho de + Lugar

    = up and down + Lugar
    Ex. The Institute has a very small paid staff and a very large supporting cast of people up and down the country who serve it for the experience they gain from it.
    * * *
    = up and down + Lugar

    Ex: The Institute has a very small paid staff and a very large supporting cast of people up and down the country who serve it for the experience they gain from it.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a lo largo y ancho de + Lugar

  • 642 a medias

    adv.
    1 halfway, betwixt and between, half-way, partially.
    2 half-and-half, fifty-fifty.
    * * *
    (sin terminar) not finished, half done 2 (compartido) half each
    * * *
    (adj.) = half-hearted [halfhearted], qualified
    Ex. Yet the response from government has been half-hearted at best.
    Ex. The majority of projects are small, poorly funded, and only a qualified success.
    * * *
    (adj.) = half-hearted [halfhearted], qualified

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

    Ex: The majority of projects are small, poorly funded, and only a qualified success.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a medias

  • 643 a medida que pasaba el tiempo

    = as time passed (by), as time went by
    Ex. As time passed by, she realised that most South Africans preferred orange squash to the bitter tangy taste of lemon squash.
    Ex. As time went by, the colors started to fade and the paint began to flake from the heat and light of the sun.
    * * *
    = as time passed (by), as time went by

    Ex: As time passed by, she realised that most South Africans preferred orange squash to the bitter tangy taste of lemon squash.

    Ex: As time went by, the colors started to fade and the paint began to flake from the heat and light of the sun.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a medida que pasaba el tiempo

  • 644 a merced de

    at the mercy of
    * * *
    Ex. Currently the belief is that subscription agents are middlemen at the mercy of decreasing discounts from publishers and increasing savings on the part of libraries.
    * * *

    Ex: Currently the belief is that subscription agents are middlemen at the mercy of decreasing discounts from publishers and increasing savings on the part of libraries.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a merced de

  • 645 a muerte

    adv.
    to death, life-and-death, to the death.
    * * *
    to the death
    * * *
    = bitter, bitterly
    Ex. The author notes the work of Melvyl Dewey in espousing library education and the bitter opposition from some library leaders.
    Ex. They took part in many small-scale but often bitterly fought operations across the coastal lowlands.
    * * *
    = bitter, bitterly

    Ex: The author notes the work of Melvyl Dewey in espousing library education and the bitter opposition from some library leaders.

    Ex: They took part in many small-scale but often bitterly fought operations across the coastal lowlands.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a muerte

  • 646 a partes iguales

    into equal parts
    * * *
    = share and share alike, in equal measure(s)
    Ex. Results suggest that people endorse a 'losers weepers' norm more often than they do a 'finders keepers' or ' share and share alike' norm, although all were endorsed.
    Ex. Despite the fact I heard twitters of laughter from the audience, there is nothing funny in this movie, which mocks Christianity, Judaism, and Islam in equal measures.
    * * *
    = share and share alike, in equal measure(s)

    Ex: Results suggest that people endorse a 'losers weepers' norm more often than they do a 'finders keepers' or ' share and share alike' norm, although all were endorsed.

    Ex: Despite the fact I heard twitters of laughter from the audience, there is nothing funny in this movie, which mocks Christianity, Judaism, and Islam in equal measures.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a partes iguales

  • 647 a partir de

    * * *
    = on the basis of, based on, working from, from, on a diet of, in response to
    Ex. In addition, there is an element of perpetuation about the establishment of headings on the basis of reference sources.
    Ex. Libraries will make judgements based on criteria such as better information resources, quicker answers, and more cost-effective services = Las bibliotecas tomarán decisiones de acuerdo con criterios tales como mejores recursos informativos, rapidez de respuesta y servicios más rentables.
    Ex. In the case of index terms, these will be assigned by a (human) indexer working from the document and probably a thesaurus or authority file.
    Ex. From the analysis of some 5760 questions, Wilkinson and Miller developed a 'step approach' to differentiate reference questions according to how many judgmental steps were required to answer them.
    Ex. No true reader can be expected to grow on a diet of prescribed texts on regardless of how well chosen they are.
    Ex. You have seen that the basic principle in information retrieval is to search only a limited part of the store in response to each request.
    * * *
    = on the basis of, based on, working from, from, on a diet of, in response to

    Ex: In addition, there is an element of perpetuation about the establishment of headings on the basis of reference sources.

    Ex: Libraries will make judgements based on criteria such as better information resources, quicker answers, and more cost-effective services = Las bibliotecas tomarán decisiones de acuerdo con criterios tales como mejores recursos informativos, rapidez de respuesta y servicios más rentables.
    Ex: In the case of index terms, these will be assigned by a (human) indexer working from the document and probably a thesaurus or authority file.
    Ex: From the analysis of some 5760 questions, Wilkinson and Miller developed a 'step approach' to differentiate reference questions according to how many judgmental steps were required to answer them.
    Ex: No true reader can be expected to grow on a diet of prescribed texts on regardless of how well chosen they are.
    Ex: You have seen that the basic principle in information retrieval is to search only a limited part of the store in response to each request.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a partir de

  • 648 a partir de + Fecha

    (adj.) = from + Fecha, effective + Fecha
    Ex. This was a spur to several other London boroughs who set up shop-front consumer advice centres from 1972.
    Ex. We will be on red alert effective today, which means that we will place on stand-by at least 2,000 soldiers to prepare for any incident in the Labor Day holiday.
    * * *
    (adj.) = from + Fecha, effective + Fecha

    Ex: This was a spur to several other London boroughs who set up shop-front consumer advice centres from 1972.

    Ex: We will be on red alert effective today, which means that we will place on stand-by at least 2,000 soldiers to prepare for any incident in the Labor Day holiday.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a partir de + Fecha

  • 649 a partir de ahora

    = from now on, from this point on, henceforth, as of now
    Ex. From now on we will refer to library catalogues simply as catalogues.
    Ex. From this point on in the text the Colon Classification will be referred to by the commonly used abbreviation CC.
    Ex. Henceforth the inventory function was no longer to be a part of the functions of the library's catalog.
    Ex. Public inputs received on proposed new methodologies will be as of now available in the CDM web site.
    * * *
    = from now on, from this point on, henceforth, as of now

    Ex: From now on we will refer to library catalogues simply as catalogues.

    Ex: From this point on in the text the Colon Classification will be referred to by the commonly used abbreviation CC.
    Ex: Henceforth the inventory function was no longer to be a part of the functions of the library's catalog.
    Ex: Public inputs received on proposed new methodologies will be as of now available in the CDM web site.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a partir de ahora

  • 650 a partir de entonces

    = from this time on, hereafter, thereafter, whereafter, from then on, thenceforth, henceforth, from that moment on
    Ex. By 1960 a draft code had been produced, and from this time on, British and American Committees co-operated closely.
    Ex. Later cataloguing codes have tended to regard filing as a separate issue, and hereafter, special codes for filing are evident.
    Ex. At the two extremes, the order may simply be decided for each topic as and when it arises, and followed thereafter.
    Ex. No further developments in binding technology took place until the 1850s, whereafter most of the innovators were American, not English.
    Ex. Until the mid seventeenth century compositors generally sat to their work, but from then on it became more usual to compose standing up, an easier position for fast work.
    Ex. From 1751 to 1766 he copied out the details of all the various processes in two books, which were thenceforth kept in the factory's archives.
    Ex. Henceforth the inventory function was no longer to be a part of the functions of the library's catalog.
    Ex. Compound interest is the concept of adding accumulated interest back to the principal, so that interest is earned on interest from that moment on.
    * * *
    = from this time on, hereafter, thereafter, whereafter, from then on, thenceforth, henceforth, from that moment on

    Ex: By 1960 a draft code had been produced, and from this time on, British and American Committees co-operated closely.

    Ex: Later cataloguing codes have tended to regard filing as a separate issue, and hereafter, special codes for filing are evident.
    Ex: At the two extremes, the order may simply be decided for each topic as and when it arises, and followed thereafter.
    Ex: No further developments in binding technology took place until the 1850s, whereafter most of the innovators were American, not English.
    Ex: Until the mid seventeenth century compositors generally sat to their work, but from then on it became more usual to compose standing up, an easier position for fast work.
    Ex: From 1751 to 1766 he copied out the details of all the various processes in two books, which were thenceforth kept in the factory's archives.
    Ex: Henceforth the inventory function was no longer to be a part of the functions of the library's catalog.
    Ex: Compound interest is the concept of adding accumulated interest back to the principal, so that interest is earned on interest from that moment on.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a partir de entonces

  • 651 a partir de ese momento

    Ex. Compound interest is the concept of adding accumulated interest back to the principal, so that interest is earned on interest from that moment on.
    * * *

    Ex: Compound interest is the concept of adding accumulated interest back to the principal, so that interest is earned on interest from that moment on.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a partir de ese momento

  • 652 a partir de hoy

    from now on
    * * *
    Ex. As from today, any white farmer still on his land will be deemed to be trespassing on state property.
    * * *

    Ex: As from today, any white farmer still on his land will be deemed to be trespassing on state property.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a partir de hoy

  • 653 a pie

    adv.
    on foot, by shank's mare, afoot, by foot.
    * * *
    on foot
    * * *
    (adj.) = on foot, afoot, dismounted
    Ex. 51.2% of the users come to the library on foot and 38.9% take about 40 minutes to reach the library.
    Ex. The respectable young woman (her weeds again in immaculate condition hardly suggestive of many days spent travelling afoot) looked with innocent curiosity.
    Ex. Each platoon's personnel carriers followed the dismounted elements of the platoon.
    * * *
    (adj.) = on foot, afoot, dismounted

    Ex: 51.2% of the users come to the library on foot and 38.9% take about 40 minutes to reach the library.

    Ex: The respectable young woman (her weeds again in immaculate condition hardly suggestive of many days spent travelling afoot) looked with innocent curiosity.
    Ex: Each platoon's personnel carriers followed the dismounted elements of the platoon.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a pie

  • 654 a pique

    adj.
    apeak.
    * * *
    (adj.) = sinking
    Ex. Other boats lay on their oars in the vicinity of the sinking ship, a few survivors being rescued from the water.
    * * *
    (adj.) = sinking

    Ex: Other boats lay on their oars in the vicinity of the sinking ship, a few survivors being rescued from the water.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a pique

  • 655 a placer

    adv.
    at leisure.
    * * *
    Ex. Once having got into the system, he or she can switch from database to database at will.
    * * *

    Ex: Once having got into the system, he or she can switch from database to database at will.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a placer

  • 656 a poca distancia a pie

    = within an easy walk, within walking distance
    Ex. A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.
    Ex. The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.
    * * *
    = within an easy walk, within walking distance

    Ex: A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.

    Ex: The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a poca distancia a pie

  • 657 a poca distancia andando

    = within walking distance, within an easy walk
    Ex. The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.
    Ex. A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.
    * * *
    = within walking distance, within an easy walk

    Ex: The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.

    Ex: A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a poca distancia andando

  • 658 a pocos minutos a pie

    = within walking distance, within easy walking distance, within an easy walk
    Ex. The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.
    Ex. For those who wish to make their own arrangements for accommodation, there are many hotels within easy walking distance.
    Ex. A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.
    * * *
    = within walking distance, within easy walking distance, within an easy walk

    Ex: The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.

    Ex: For those who wish to make their own arrangements for accommodation, there are many hotels within easy walking distance.
    Ex: A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a pocos minutos a pie

  • 659 a pocos minutos andando

    = within walking distance, within easy walking distance, within an easy walk
    Ex. The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.
    Ex. For those who wish to make their own arrangements for accommodation, there are many hotels within easy walking distance.
    Ex. A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.
    * * *
    = within walking distance, within easy walking distance, within an easy walk

    Ex: The pilot phase focused on the students at schools within walking distance of the Central Library.

    Ex: For those who wish to make their own arrangements for accommodation, there are many hotels within easy walking distance.
    Ex: A great neighborhood has stores and shops that satisfy everyday needs within an easy walk from home.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a pocos minutos andando

  • 660 a posteriori

    adv.
    a posteriori, afterwards, from what comes after.
    * * *
    a posteriori
    * * *
    ADV
    1) (=después) [gen] at a later stage; [comprender] with (the benefit of) hindsight
    2) (Lógica, Jur) a posteriori
    * * *
    locución adverbial with hindsight

    un argumento a posteriori — (loc adj) an a posteriori argument

    * * *
    = reactive, in retrospect, after-the-fact, hindsight, with hindsight, a posteriori, in hindsight
    Ex. In all of the helping professions there is need for both active and reactive service.
    Ex. In retrospect, this was perhaps a rather inauspicious beginning, for the test apparently broke down in disarray over the question of relevance judgement.
    Ex. In the case of BUSHMEN and HOTTENTOTS, the peoples' real names don't even appear as after-the-fact, last minute cross-references to the defamatory form.
    Ex. This article notes that hindsight is always easier than foresight, and that some of these predictions should have been correct.
    Ex. We can see with hindsight that two early romans in particular set the pattern for the later development of the face which was to become the standard roman for most of the sixteenth century.
    Ex. Explicit differentiation is made between a priori relationships, ie those that are known in advance of scanning any particular document, and a posteriori relationships, ie those which are found only by scanning a particular document.
    Ex. In hindsight, it is easy to see a trajectory of inevitability that made MARC, the ISBDs, and AACR2 seem more the result of historical forces than the often faltering and separate steps they were in truth.
    * * *
    locución adverbial with hindsight

    un argumento a posteriori — (loc adj) an a posteriori argument

    * * *
    = reactive, in retrospect, after-the-fact, hindsight, with hindsight, a posteriori, in hindsight

    Ex: In all of the helping professions there is need for both active and reactive service.

    Ex: In retrospect, this was perhaps a rather inauspicious beginning, for the test apparently broke down in disarray over the question of relevance judgement.
    Ex: In the case of BUSHMEN and HOTTENTOTS, the peoples' real names don't even appear as after-the-fact, last minute cross-references to the defamatory form.
    Ex: This article notes that hindsight is always easier than foresight, and that some of these predictions should have been correct.
    Ex: We can see with hindsight that two early romans in particular set the pattern for the later development of the face which was to become the standard roman for most of the sixteenth century.
    Ex: Explicit differentiation is made between a priori relationships, ie those that are known in advance of scanning any particular document, and a posteriori relationships, ie those which are found only by scanning a particular document.
    Ex: In hindsight, it is easy to see a trajectory of inevitability that made MARC, the ISBDs, and AACR2 seem more the result of historical forces than the often faltering and separate steps they were in truth.

    * * *
    with hindsight
    un argumento a posteriori ( loc adj) an a posteriori argument
    * * *
    a posteriori loc adv
    with hindsight;
    habrá que juzgarlo a posteriori we'll have to judge it after the event
    * * *
    adj & adv a posteriori

    Spanish-English dictionary > a posteriori

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