Перевод: с испанского на все языки

imposed

  • 1 Consejo de Seguridad de las Naciones Unidas

    Ex. This is yet another snub to the United Nations Security Council which has imposed economic sanctions on Iran over its refusal to suspend uranium enrichment.
    * * *

    Ex: This is yet another snub to the United Nations Security Council which has imposed economic sanctions on Iran over its refusal to suspend uranium enrichment.

    Spanish-English dictionary > Consejo de Seguridad de las Naciones Unidas

  • 2 Consejo de Seguridad, el

    (n.) = Security Council, the
    Ex. If Iran fails to comply with the deadline imposed by the Security council, America is likely to lead the call for economic sanctions.

    Spanish-English dictionary > Consejo de Seguridad, el

  • 3 abobado

    adj.
    1 dumbfounded, open-mouthed.
    2 silly, stupid, dim-witted.
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: abobar.
    * * *
    1→ link=abobar abobar
    1 (tonto) stupid, silly
    2 (distraído) absent-minded
    3 (pasmado) bewildered
    * * *
    ADJ (=que parece tonto) stupid-looking; (=asombrado) bewildered
    * * *
    = daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.], daffy [daffier -comp., daffiest -sup.].
    Ex. Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.
    Ex. This isn't as daffy as it seems to us as we hustle about on the verge of the third millennium.
    * * *
    = daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.], daffy [daffier -comp., daffiest -sup.].

    Ex: Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.

    Ex: This isn't as daffy as it seems to us as we hustle about on the verge of the third millennium.

    * * *
    abobado -da
    2 (embobado) bewildered, in bewilderment
    * * *

    Del verbo abobar: ( conjugate abobar)

    abobado es:

    el participio

    abobado,-a adjetivo bewildered
    ' abobado' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    abobada
    * * *
    abobado, -a adj
    Fam
    1. [estupefacto] blank, uncomprehending;
    se quedó abobado al enterarse he was astounded o speechless when he found out
    2. [estúpido] stupid
    * * *
    adj dim-witted
    * * *
    abobado, -da adj
    1) : silly, stupid
    2) : bewildered

    Spanish-English dictionary > abobado

  • 4 acusar1

    1 = accuse, make + accusation, charge, litigate, face + charges, arraign, indict, denounce, recreminate, reprove, reproach, single out, single out for + criticism, point + (a/the) finger(s) at.
    Ex. He accused her of lying when they said she was at the movies when she had called in sick.
    Ex. From time to time the accusation is made that libraries are run for the convenience of the staff.
    Ex. In June '90, DIALOG Information services filed an antitrust suit against the American Chemical Society (ACS) charging that the Society had damaged the company.
    Ex. The resources provided are to assist the personal injury attorneys litigating medical malpractice claims.
    Ex. This article consider some hypothetical situations in which information providers might face charges of negligence.
    Ex. 25.5 percent of the 247 juveniles arraigned in 3 months alone in 1989 had handicapping conditions.
    Ex. Another problem with the statistical analysis used to indict this and similar schools was the sample.
    Ex. Some of the rules were imposed on Panizzi by the Trustees of the British Museum, and Panizzi could only join his critics in denouncing those rules, such as the rules for entry of anonymous publications.
    Ex. Samuel Taylor Coleridge wrote: 'Experience informs us that the first defense of weak minds is to recriminate'.
    Ex. The person reproving his friend must understand that before he can reprove someone else, he must first reprove himself.
    Ex. The Governor, it is learnt, sternly reproached the party for putting the public to inconvenience for the last two days.
    Ex. Conference proceedings are singled out for special attention because they are an important category of material in relation to abstracting and indexing publications.
    Ex. Though what exactly constitutes moral decay is debatable, one group traditionally has been singled out for criticism, namely young people.
    Ex. It is easy to point the fingers at the refs.
    ----
    * acusar a Alguien = confront + Alguien + with accusation.
    * acusar de = lambast [lambaste], make + Nombre + out to be.
    * ser acusado de delito criminal = face + criminal charge.

    Spanish-English dictionary > acusar1

  • 5 alelado

    adj.
    1 bewildered, stunned, dumbfounded, stupefied.
    2 stupid, foolish, rubberneck.
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: alelar.
    * * *
    1→ link=alelar alelar
    1 (atontado) dazed
    2 (asombrado) astonished, amazed
    * * *
    ADJ (=aturdido) stupefied, bewildered; (=bobo) foolish, stupid
    * * *
    - da adjetivo
    a) (fascinado, absorto) spellbound, transfixed
    b) ( atontado) dazed
    c) (fam) ( sorprendido) speechless, amazed
    * * *
    = potty [pottier -comp., pottiest -sup.], daffy [daffier -comp., daffiest -sup.], daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.].
    Ex. The press may be free, but the system is potty.
    Ex. This isn't as daffy as it seems to us as we hustle about on the verge of the third millennium.
    Ex. Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.
    * * *
    - da adjetivo
    a) (fascinado, absorto) spellbound, transfixed
    b) ( atontado) dazed
    c) (fam) ( sorprendido) speechless, amazed
    * * *
    = potty [pottier -comp., pottiest -sup.], daffy [daffier -comp., daffiest -sup.], daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.].

    Ex: The press may be free, but the system is potty.

    Ex: This isn't as daffy as it seems to us as we hustle about on the verge of the third millennium.
    Ex: Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.

    * * *
    alelado -da
    1 (fascinado, absorto) spellbound, transfixed
    2 (atontado) dazed
    ¡date prisa, que estás como alelado! get a move on, you're in a daze!
    es tan alelado que … he's so scatterbrained o ( colloq) dopey that …
    3 ( fam) (sorprendido) speechless, amazed
    * * *
    alelado, -a adj
    no te quedes ahí alelado y haz algo stop sitting around like an idiot and do something;
    estoy alelado hoy I'm just not with it today;
    me quedé alelado cuando me contó lo de su embarazo I was stunned o left speechless when she told me she was pregnant
    * * *
    adj
    :
    estar alelado be in a daze
    * * *
    alelado, -da adj
    1) : bewildered, stupefied
    2) : foolish, stupid

    Spanish-English dictionary > alelado

  • 6 alternante

    adj.
    alternating.
    * * *
    1 alternating
    * * *
    * * *
    Ex. The two formes of the sheet were imposed on the bed of the reciprocating carriage where they were inked by two sets of rollers, one at each end of the frame.
    * * *

    Ex: The two formes of the sheet were imposed on the bed of the reciprocating carriage where they were inked by two sets of rollers, one at each end of the frame.

    Spanish-English dictionary > alternante

  • 7 atuendo

    m.
    1 attire.
    2 dress, clothes, clothing, outfit.
    * * *
    1 attire, dress, outfit
    * * *
    SM
    1) (=vestido) attire
    2) (=boato) pomp, show
    * * *
    masculino (frml) outfit
    * * *
    = outfit, attire, clobber, togs, garb.
    Ex. Wimbledon organisers have imposed a ban on skimpy tennis outfits ahead of this year's tournament.
    Ex. Unlike most of the fashion world, the styles of formal attire take their names from men's wear rather than female attire.
    Ex. I hope you are feeling flamboyant guys because Elton John is selling off his clobber for charity again.
    Ex. Their togs literally froze on their bodies, and when they came out for the second half they were all but encased in ice.
    Ex. Despite her garb, which was reminiscent of the late Renaissance, she seemed like a down-to-earth person.
    * * *
    masculino (frml) outfit
    * * *
    = outfit, attire, clobber, togs, garb.

    Ex: Wimbledon organisers have imposed a ban on skimpy tennis outfits ahead of this year's tournament.

    Ex: Unlike most of the fashion world, the styles of formal attire take their names from men's wear rather than female attire.
    Ex: I hope you are feeling flamboyant guys because Elton John is selling off his clobber for charity again.
    Ex: Their togs literally froze on their bodies, and when they came out for the second half they were all but encased in ice.
    Ex: Despite her garb, which was reminiscent of the late Renaissance, she seemed like a down-to-earth person.

    * * *
    ( frml)
    outfit
    ¡mira el atuendo con que se ha venido! ( hum); look at the getup he's come in! ( hum)
    * * *

    atuendo sustantivo masculino (frml) outfit
    atuendo sustantivo masculino dress, attire
    ' atuendo' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    humildad
    - informal
    - desentonar
    - ir
    English:
    dress
    - attire
    - garb
    * * *
    clothes;
    acudió a la fiesta con un atuendo informal she wore a casual outfit to the party
    * * *
    m outfit
    * * *
    atavío: attire, costume

    Spanish-English dictionary > atuendo

  • 8 barrera temporal

    (n.) = time barrier
    Ex. Widespread application of this transformation will break down the cost and time barriers imposed by present conversion technologies.
    * * *

    Ex: Widespread application of this transformation will break down the cost and time barriers imposed by present conversion technologies.

    Spanish-English dictionary > barrera temporal

  • 9 bobalicón

    adj.
    simple, stupid, very stupid, goofy.
    m.
    simpleton, blockhead, idiot, boob.
    * * *
    1 simple
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 simpleton
    * * *
    bobalicón, -ona
    1.
    2.
    SM / F nitwit, clot *, dumbbell (EEUU) *
    * * *
    - cona masculino, femenino (fam) fool, twit (colloq)
    * * *
    = simpleton, goofy [goofier -comp., goofiest -sup.], nincompoop, deadhead, simp, dumbbell, half-soaked, daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.], drongo.
    Ex. A chapter each is devoted to the comic hero, comedian, humorist, rogue, trickster, clown, fool, underdog, and simpleton.
    Ex. The article 'Book pricing: economics of a goofy business' examines briefly the economics of the book publishing process from the viewpoint of the book wholesaler.
    Ex. This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex. This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex. This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex. The Wizard, played by Joel Grey, is a smooth-talking dumbbell who admits he is 'a corn-fed hick' and 'one of your dime-a-dozen mediocrities'.
    Ex. Three half-soaked security guards sat around a desk at the main entrance letting through more than they checked.
    Ex. Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.
    Ex. Now I know to you inteligent types this sounds a simple problem but to a drongo like me it is like quantum physics!!!.
    * * *
    - cona masculino, femenino (fam) fool, twit (colloq)
    * * *
    = simpleton, goofy [goofier -comp., goofiest -sup.], nincompoop, deadhead, simp, dumbbell, half-soaked, daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.], drongo.

    Ex: A chapter each is devoted to the comic hero, comedian, humorist, rogue, trickster, clown, fool, underdog, and simpleton.

    Ex: The article 'Book pricing: economics of a goofy business' examines briefly the economics of the book publishing process from the viewpoint of the book wholesaler.
    Ex: This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex: This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex: This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex: The Wizard, played by Joel Grey, is a smooth-talking dumbbell who admits he is 'a corn-fed hick' and 'one of your dime-a-dozen mediocrities'.
    Ex: Three half-soaked security guards sat around a desk at the main entrance letting through more than they checked.
    Ex: Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.
    Ex: Now I know to you inteligent types this sounds a simple problem but to a drongo like me it is like quantum physics!!!.

    * * *
    ( fam); silly, daft ( BrE colloq)
    masculine, feminine
    ( fam); fool, twit ( colloq)
    * * *

    bobalicón,-ona familiar
    I adjetivo
    1 (tonto) silly, simple, stupid
    2 (ingenuo) gullible
    II sustantivo masculino y femenino idiot, fool: ¡cuando ocurrió, se te quedó una cara de bobalicón!, when it happened you had an idiotic expression on your face
    ' bobalicón' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    bobalicona
    English:
    goofy
    * * *
    bobalicón, -ona Fam
    adj
    simple
    nm,f
    simpleton
    * * *
    m, bobalicona f fam
    dope fam, Br tb
    twit fam
    * * *
    bobalicón, - cona adj, mpl - cones fam : silly, stupid

    Spanish-English dictionary > bobalicón

  • 10 bobo

    adj.
    silly, booby, foolish, stupid.
    intj.
    you blot, you dope.
    m.
    fool, clod, blockhead, silly.
    * * *
    1 silly, foolish
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 fool
    * * *
    1. (f. - boba)
    noun
    fool, simpleton
    2. (f. - boba)
    adj.
    silly, stupid
    * * *
    bobo, -a
    1.
    ADJ (=tonto) silly, stupid; (=ingenuo) simple, naïve
    2.
    SM / F (=tonto) idiot, fool; (Teat) clown, funny man
    3. SM / F
    1) Caribe * (=reloj) watch
    2) Cono Sur (=corazón) heart, ticker *
    * * *
    I
    - ba adjetivo (fam) silly
    II
    - ba masculino, femenino (fam) fool

    deja de hacer el bobo — stop playing the fool, stop being so silly

    * * *
    = daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.], fool, simpleton, goofy [goofier -comp., goofiest -sup.], witless, simp, deadhead, nincompoop, dumbbell, ditzy [ditzier -comp., ditziest -sup.], ditz, dits, ditsy [ditsier -comp., ditsiest -sup.], half-soaked, airhead, airheaded, drongo, dweeb.
    Ex. Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.
    Ex. A chapter each is devoted to the comic hero, comedian, humorist, rogue, trickster, clown, fool, underdog, and simpleton.
    Ex. A chapter each is devoted to the comic hero, comedian, humorist, rogue, trickster, clown, fool, underdog, and simpleton.
    Ex. The article 'Book pricing: economics of a goofy business' examines briefly the economics of the book publishing process from the viewpoint of the book wholesaler.
    Ex. She refutes the idea of the women's magazine as a 'mouthpiece of masculine interest, of patriarchy and commercialism' that preyed on 'passive, dependent, and witless' women readers.
    Ex. This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex. This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex. This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex. The Wizard, played by Joel Grey, is a smooth-talking dumbbell who admits he is 'a corn-fed hick' and 'one of your dime-a-dozen mediocrities'.
    Ex. She might be a ditz, you can do that with the money she makes, if she wasn't so rich she'd be just another ditzy broad.
    Ex. She might be a ditz, you can do that with the money she makes, if she wasn't so rich she'd be just another ditzy broad.
    Ex. But then again, there are thousands of such ditses out there that need mental help.
    Ex. If there is a stereo type for ditsy blondes she really has gone out of her way to fit it perfectly.
    Ex. Three half-soaked security guards sat around a desk at the main entrance letting through more than they checked.
    Ex. Some people like airheads with fake boobs.
    Ex. She's just an airheaded bimbo, with an endless capacity to push aside unpleasant realities in favor of her more satisfying interests: young men and jewels.
    Ex. Now I know to you inteligent types this sounds a simple problem but to a drongo like me it is like quantum physics!!!.
    Ex. For this reason, I will probably not vote in the London mayoral election at all and this doesn't make me a whinging negativist dweeb.
    ----
    * como un bobo = stupidly.
    * tortuga boba = loggerhead turtle.
    * * *
    I
    - ba adjetivo (fam) silly
    II
    - ba masculino, femenino (fam) fool

    deja de hacer el bobo — stop playing the fool, stop being so silly

    * * *
    = daft [dafter -comp., daftest -sup.], fool, simpleton, goofy [goofier -comp., goofiest -sup.], witless, simp, deadhead, nincompoop, dumbbell, ditzy [ditzier -comp., ditziest -sup.], ditz, dits, ditsy [ditsier -comp., ditsiest -sup.], half-soaked, airhead, airheaded, drongo, dweeb.

    Ex: Ranking among the dafter exercises sometimes imposed on children is the one that requires them to describe a screwdriver or a vase or the desks they sit at, or any familiar object.

    Ex: A chapter each is devoted to the comic hero, comedian, humorist, rogue, trickster, clown, fool, underdog, and simpleton.
    Ex: A chapter each is devoted to the comic hero, comedian, humorist, rogue, trickster, clown, fool, underdog, and simpleton.
    Ex: The article 'Book pricing: economics of a goofy business' examines briefly the economics of the book publishing process from the viewpoint of the book wholesaler.
    Ex: She refutes the idea of the women's magazine as a 'mouthpiece of masculine interest, of patriarchy and commercialism' that preyed on 'passive, dependent, and witless' women readers.
    Ex: This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex: This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex: This collection of videos pays tribute to nincompoops, deadheads and simps: people who walk into sliding glass doors and out of public restrooms with toilet paper trailing from one of their shoes.
    Ex: The Wizard, played by Joel Grey, is a smooth-talking dumbbell who admits he is 'a corn-fed hick' and 'one of your dime-a-dozen mediocrities'.
    Ex: She might be a ditz, you can do that with the money she makes, if she wasn't so rich she'd be just another ditzy broad.
    Ex: She might be a ditz, you can do that with the money she makes, if she wasn't so rich she'd be just another ditzy broad.
    Ex: But then again, there are thousands of such ditses out there that need mental help.
    Ex: If there is a stereo type for ditsy blondes she really has gone out of her way to fit it perfectly.
    Ex: Three half-soaked security guards sat around a desk at the main entrance letting through more than they checked.
    Ex: Some people like airheads with fake boobs.
    Ex: She's just an airheaded bimbo, with an endless capacity to push aside unpleasant realities in favor of her more satisfying interests: young men and jewels.
    Ex: Now I know to you inteligent types this sounds a simple problem but to a drongo like me it is like quantum physics!!!.
    Ex: For this reason, I will probably not vote in the London mayoral election at all and this doesn't make me a whinging negativist dweeb.
    * como un bobo = stupidly.
    * tortuga boba = loggerhead turtle.

    * * *
    bobo1 -ba
    ( fam); silly
    bobo2 -ba
    masculine, feminine
    ( fam); fool
    deja de hacer el bobo stop playing the fool, stop being so silly
    * * *

    bobo
    ◊ -ba adjetivo (fam) silly

    ■ sustantivo masculino, femenino (fam) fool
    bobo,-a
    I adj (simple, lelo) stupid, silly
    (cándido) naïve
    II sustantivo masculino y femenino fool

    ' bobo' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    atontada
    - atontado
    - boba
    - pájaro
    - che
    - hacer
    - pavo
    - primo
    English:
    boob
    - daft
    - dopey
    - dumb
    - dummy
    - goof
    - halfwit
    - lemon
    - mug
    - simple
    - soft-headed
    - sucker
    * * *
    bobo, -a
    adj
    1. [tonto] stupid, daft
    2. [ingenuo] naive, simple
    nm,f
    1. [tonto] fool, idiot;
    hacer el bobo to act o play the fool
    2. [ingenuo] simpleton
    nm
    1. Teatro = rustic simpleton
    2. CAm, Méx [pez] threadfin
    * * *
    I adj silly, foolish
    II m, boba f fool;
    pájaro bobo penguin
    * * *
    bobo, -ba adj
    : silly, stupid
    bobo, -ba n
    : fool, simpleton
    * * *
    bobo1 adj
    1. (tonto) silly [comp. sillier; superl. silliest]
    anda, no seas bobo come on, don't be silly
    2. (ingenuo) naive
    es tan bobo que se lo cree todo he's so naive, he'll believe anything
    bobo2 n fool

    Spanish-English dictionary > bobo

  • 11 bolsa de plástico

    (n.) = plastic bag, polybag, polyethylene bag
    Ex. The subject headings 'welding of plastic bags' and 'polyethylene films', may be analysed in the same way to fit into categories which define their role in relation to the other concepts involved.
    Ex. Meanwhile, the government imposed a ban on the use of polybags in the capital on account of being an environmental hazard.
    Ex. That means storing the papers in archival quality polyethylene bags and then storing the bagged papers in archival boxes.
    * * *
    (n.) = plastic bag, polybag, polyethylene bag

    Ex: The subject headings 'welding of plastic bags' and 'polyethylene films', may be analysed in the same way to fit into categories which define their role in relation to the other concepts involved.

    Ex: Meanwhile, the government imposed a ban on the use of polybags in the capital on account of being an environmental hazard.
    Ex: That means storing the papers in archival quality polyethylene bags and then storing the bagged papers in archival boxes.

    Spanish-English dictionary > bolsa de plástico

  • 12 cada vez menor

    (adj.) = decreasing, dwindling, diminishing, thinning, fading, waning, declining, falling, shrinking, receding, sinking, ebbing, descending
    Ex. It is impossible to read the library press today without reading about the increasing costs of maintaining, and the decreasing budgets of libraries, and particularly about the increasing costs of technical services.
    Ex. Squeezed between the upper and nether milestones of increasing demand and dwindling resources, individual librarians develop ways in which to make their jobs easier.
    Ex. It is remarkable how, in an economy with diminishing job opportunities, librarians compensate for their inability to demonstrate the value of their skills by seeking the protection of educational and certification requirements.
    Ex. News of boundless timber reserves spread, and before long lumberjacks from the thinning hardwood forests of New England swarmed into the uncharted area with no other possessions than their axes and brawn and the clothing they wore.
    Ex. With the fading significance of these physical forms, some of the rationale for unit entries has disappeared.
    Ex. This article discusses the impact of growing number of students and waning financial resources on library services and acquisition focusing on book shortages, security problems and inadequacy of staffing.
    Ex. The public library is a complex institution, evolving through many decades of human history and colliding today with the perplexing realities of change, declining funding, and shifting purpose.
    Ex. As well as cuts imposed by the Government, libraries were faced with inflation in the price of books and periodicals, and a falling rate of exchange between the pound and the dollar.
    Ex. Many challenges lie ahead for those selling children's books with increased competition and shrinking profit margins.
    Ex. Poland is currently enjoying a steadily rising national income, declining inflation, receding unemployment and an educational boom.
    Ex. It has not yet been decided what strategies libraries will use to face the crisis of rising personnel costs and sinking funds for book acquisitions.
    Ex. Every publisher, materials vendor, systems vendor and bibliographic utility that serve libraries face sharp competition for a share of the ebbing library market.
    Ex. The second reason is that companies have to take care of costs to meet the descending price rate of the market.
    * * *
    (adj.) = decreasing, dwindling, diminishing, thinning, fading, waning, declining, falling, shrinking, receding, sinking, ebbing, descending

    Ex: It is impossible to read the library press today without reading about the increasing costs of maintaining, and the decreasing budgets of libraries, and particularly about the increasing costs of technical services.

    Ex: Squeezed between the upper and nether milestones of increasing demand and dwindling resources, individual librarians develop ways in which to make their jobs easier.
    Ex: It is remarkable how, in an economy with diminishing job opportunities, librarians compensate for their inability to demonstrate the value of their skills by seeking the protection of educational and certification requirements.
    Ex: News of boundless timber reserves spread, and before long lumberjacks from the thinning hardwood forests of New England swarmed into the uncharted area with no other possessions than their axes and brawn and the clothing they wore.
    Ex: With the fading significance of these physical forms, some of the rationale for unit entries has disappeared.
    Ex: This article discusses the impact of growing number of students and waning financial resources on library services and acquisition focusing on book shortages, security problems and inadequacy of staffing.
    Ex: The public library is a complex institution, evolving through many decades of human history and colliding today with the perplexing realities of change, declining funding, and shifting purpose.
    Ex: As well as cuts imposed by the Government, libraries were faced with inflation in the price of books and periodicals, and a falling rate of exchange between the pound and the dollar.
    Ex: Many challenges lie ahead for those selling children's books with increased competition and shrinking profit margins.
    Ex: Poland is currently enjoying a steadily rising national income, declining inflation, receding unemployment and an educational boom.
    Ex: It has not yet been decided what strategies libraries will use to face the crisis of rising personnel costs and sinking funds for book acquisitions.
    Ex: Every publisher, materials vendor, systems vendor and bibliographic utility that serve libraries face sharp competition for a share of the ebbing library market.
    Ex: The second reason is that companies have to take care of costs to meet the descending price rate of the market.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada vez menor

  • 13 cambio de moneda

    (n.) = exchange rate, foreign exchange, currency exchange rate, market rate of exchange, foreign exchange rate, currency rate, rate of exchange, currency exchange
    Ex. The price in the local currency is then calculated from the information in the exchange rate table.
    Ex. This article defines financial information by looking at the information needs of 4 major divisions of the financial community: commodities; foreign exchange; capital markets; and securities and equities.
    Ex. Their response was significantly different, however, in large part due to much better understanding of the effect of foreign currency exchange rates on subscription prices of scientific and technical journals.
    Ex. For some countries trade fluctuates with changes in the weekly market rates of exchange, but for others it changes only when their currencies are realigned in the European Monetary System.
    Ex. This article highlights the foreign exchange rate problem in library periodicals purchasing.
    Ex. These systems carry up-to-the-minute information on stock prices, currency rates, world and national events, etc.
    Ex. As well as cuts imposed by the Government, libraries were faced with inflation in the price of books and periodicals, and a falling rate of exchange between the pound and the dollar.
    Ex. However, not all banks provide a currency exchange service.
    * * *
    (n.) = exchange rate, foreign exchange, currency exchange rate, market rate of exchange, foreign exchange rate, currency rate, rate of exchange, currency exchange

    Ex: The price in the local currency is then calculated from the information in the exchange rate table.

    Ex: This article defines financial information by looking at the information needs of 4 major divisions of the financial community: commodities; foreign exchange; capital markets; and securities and equities.
    Ex: Their response was significantly different, however, in large part due to much better understanding of the effect of foreign currency exchange rates on subscription prices of scientific and technical journals.
    Ex: For some countries trade fluctuates with changes in the weekly market rates of exchange, but for others it changes only when their currencies are realigned in the European Monetary System.
    Ex: This article highlights the foreign exchange rate problem in library periodicals purchasing.
    Ex: These systems carry up-to-the-minute information on stock prices, currency rates, world and national events, etc.
    Ex: As well as cuts imposed by the Government, libraries were faced with inflation in the price of books and periodicals, and a falling rate of exchange between the pound and the dollar.
    Ex: However, not all banks provide a currency exchange service.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cambio de moneda

  • 14 carro

    m.
    1 cart.
    ¡para el carro! hang on a minute! (espera)
    subirse al carro de la tecnología to sign up for the new technology
    2 trolley (shopping cart).
    3 carriage.
    4 car (automobile). ( Latin American Spanish salvo River Plate)
    5 car (of train). (Mexican Spanish)
    carro comedor dining car
    * * *
    2 (de supermercado, aeropuerto) trolley, US cart
    3 MILITAR tank
    \
    apearse del carro familiar to give up, quit
    ¡para el carro! familiar hold your horses!, hold on!
    carros y carretas familiar (ofensas) insults, abuse 2 (molestias) setbacks, hitches, trouble, problems
    carro blindado armoured (US armored) car
    carro de la compra shopping trolley, US shopping cart
    * * *
    noun m.
    1) car
    2) cart
    * * *
    SM
    1) (=carreta) cart, waggon, wagon
    - apearse o bajarse del carro
    - pararle el carro a algn

    carro de guerra — ( Hist) chariot

    carro de la compra — shopping trolley, shopping cart (EEUU)

    2) (Mil) tank

    carro blindado — armoured car, armored car (EEUU), armour-plated car, armor-plated car (EEUU)

    carro de asalto, carro de combate — tank

    3) LAm (=coche) car; (=taxi) cab, taxi; (=vagón) carriage, car ( esp EEUU); (=autobús) bus, coach

    carro comedor Méx dining car, restaurant car

    carro de mudanzas — removal van, moving van (EEUU)

    carro dormitorio Méx sleeping car

    carros locos Col bumper cars, dodgems (Brit)

    carro tranvía, carro urbano — tramcar, streetcar (EEUU)

    4) [de máquina de escribir] carriage
    5) (=carga) cartload
    * * *
    1)
    a) ( carreta) cart

    para el carro! — (fam) cool it! (colloq), hold your horses! (colloq)

    subirse al carroto jump on the bandwagon

    b) (AmL exc CS) (Auto) car, automobile (AmE)
    c) (Chi, Méx) ( vagón) coach, carriage (BrE)
    d) (Hist) ( romano) chariot
    * * *
    = trolly, carriage, cart, chariot, waggon [wagon, -USA].
    Ex. Although microcomputers are relatively robust, they do not take kindly to frequent moves from one location to another, particularly on wheeled trollies.
    Ex. The two formes of the sheet were imposed on the bed of the reciprocating carriage where they were inked by two sets of rollers, one at each end of the frame.
    Ex. The replacement of the horse and cart by the motor truck has improved the transport system.
    Ex. Built for King Frederick William II. in 1788-91 with the Quadriga on top, a four-horse chariot driven by the goddess of Victory, holding the symbols of victory.
    Ex. In San Francisco horse-drawn wagons preceded the cable cars.
    ----
    * carro con ruedas = wheeled trolly.
    * carro de la compra = shopping cart, shopping trolley.
    * carro de los platos sucios = dirty-dish cart.
    * engancharse al carro = jump on + the bandwagon, ride + the hype, catch + the fever.
    * retorno de carro = carriage return.
    * tirar del carro = pull + Posesivo + (own) weight, pull together, lend + a (helping) hand, put + Posesivo + shoulder to the wheel, set + Posesivo + shoulder to the wheel, muck in, pitch in.
    * * *
    1)
    a) ( carreta) cart

    para el carro! — (fam) cool it! (colloq), hold your horses! (colloq)

    subirse al carroto jump on the bandwagon

    b) (AmL exc CS) (Auto) car, automobile (AmE)
    c) (Chi, Méx) ( vagón) coach, carriage (BrE)
    d) (Hist) ( romano) chariot
    * * *
    = trolly, carriage, cart, chariot, waggon [wagon, -USA].

    Ex: Although microcomputers are relatively robust, they do not take kindly to frequent moves from one location to another, particularly on wheeled trollies.

    Ex: The two formes of the sheet were imposed on the bed of the reciprocating carriage where they were inked by two sets of rollers, one at each end of the frame.
    Ex: The replacement of the horse and cart by the motor truck has improved the transport system.
    Ex: Built for King Frederick William II. in 1788-91 with the Quadriga on top, a four-horse chariot driven by the goddess of Victory, holding the symbols of victory.
    Ex: In San Francisco horse-drawn wagons preceded the cable cars.
    * carro con ruedas = wheeled trolly.
    * carro de la compra = shopping cart, shopping trolley.
    * carro de los platos sucios = dirty-dish cart.
    * engancharse al carro = jump on + the bandwagon, ride + the hype, catch + the fever.
    * retorno de carro = carriage return.
    * tirar del carro = pull + Posesivo + (own) weight, pull together, lend + a (helping) hand, put + Posesivo + shoulder to the wheel, set + Posesivo + shoulder to the wheel, muck in, pitch in.

    * * *
    A
    1 (carreta) cart
    un carro de tierra a cartload of earth
    aguantar carros y carretas to put up with anything
    echarle el carro a algn ( Ven fam) (culpar) to put the blame on sb; (jugar una mala pasada) to do the dirty on sb ( colloq)
    ¡para el carro! ( fam); cool it! ( colloq), hang o hold on! ( colloq), hold your horses! ( colloq)
    pararle el carro a algn: a estos especuladores hay que pararles el carro these speculators must be dealt with o stopped once and for all
    se puso insolente y hubo que pararle el carro he started being rude and I/they had to put him in his place
    subirse al carro to jump on the bandwagon
    2 ( AmL exc CS) ( Auto) car, automobile ( AmE)
    3 (Chi, Méx) (vagón) coach, carriage ( BrE)
    4 ( Chi) (tranvía) streetcar ( AmE), tram ( BrE)
    Compuestos:
    ( Col) team car
    (CS, Méx) float
    ( Col) car bomb
    (Méx, Per, Ven) bumper car, Dodgem car® ( BrE)
    ( Méx) dining car, restaurant car ( BrE)
    (Andes, Méx) fire truck ( AmE), fire engine ( BrE)
    tank
    ( Méx) sleeping car, sleeper
    dray
    ( Chi) water cannon
    ( Ven) cab, taxi
    ( Andes) bumper car, Dodgem® car ( BrE)
    ( RPl) water cannon
    ( Ven) unlicensed cab
    ( AmL exc CS) sports car
    * * *

     

    carro sustantivo masculino
    1
    a) ( carreta) cart;


    carro de combate tank
    b) (AmL exc CS) (Auto) car, automobile (AmE);


    carro loco (Andes) bumper car;
    carro sport (AmL exc CS) sports car;
    carro de bomberos (Andes, Méx) fire engine
    c) (Chi, Méx) ( vagón) coach, carriage (BrE);

    carro comedor/dormitorio (Méx) dining/sleeping car

    d) (Hist) ( romano) chariot

    2 ( de máquina de escribir) carriage
    carro sustantivo masculino
    1 (carreta) cart
    2 (de máquina de escribir) carriage
    3 (de supermercado, aeropuerto) trolley, US cart
    4 Mil carro de combate, tank
    5 LAm car
    ♦ Locuciones: familiar ¡para el carro!, hold your horses!
    ' carro' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    tanque
    - acondicionar
    - aparejar
    - baúl
    - contravía
    - dañar
    - jalonazo
    - raid
    - sincronizar
    English:
    armored car
    - armoured car
    - automobile
    - bandwagon
    - car
    - carousel
    - cart
    - chariot
    - climb
    - hold
    - rattle
    - shaft
    - trolley
    - waggon
    - wagon
    - band
    - bumper car
    - fire
    - float
    - onto
    - smoking
    - sports
    - tank
    * * *
    carro nm
    1. [vehículo] cart;
    [en batallas] chariot;
    un carro de trigo a cartload of wheat;
    Fig
    apuntarse o [m5] subirse al carro de la tecnología to sign up for the new technology;
    aguantar carros y carretas to put up with a lot;
    ¡para el carro! [espera un momento] hang on a minute!;
    Fam
    parar el carro a alguien to get sb to cool it;
    mi madre me está encima para que me case con ella – tienes que pararle el carro my mother is on at me to marry her – you'll have to get her to back off there;
    poner el carro delante del caballo o [m5] de las mulas to put the cart before the horse;
    tirar del carro to do all the donkey work
    Andes, CSur, Méx carro alegórico carnival float; Chile carro de arrastre trailer;
    carro blindado armoured vehicle;
    Col carro bomba car bomb; Andes, CSur, Méx carro de bomberos Br fire engine, US fire truck; Méx carro de carga goods wagon o van; Am salvo RP carro sport sports car
    2. [carrito] trolley, US cart;
    [de bebé] Br pram, US baby carriage carro de la compra shopping Br trolley o US cart [two-wheeled]
    3. [de máquina de escribir] carriage
    4. [para diapositivas] magazine
    5. Am salvo RP [automóvil] car
    Col carros locos bumper cars, Br Dodgems®
    6. Méx [vagón] car
    carro comedor dining car;
    * * *
    m
    1 cart;
    subirse al carro fig jump on the bandwagon;
    ¡para el carro! fam hold your horses! fam ;
    poner el carro delante de los bueyes fig put the cart before the horse;
    untar el carro a alguien fam grease s.o.’s palm fam
    2
    :
    el Carro AST the Charioteer
    3 L.Am. ( coche) car
    4 L.Am. ( taxi) taxi, cab
    FERR car
    * * *
    carro nm
    1) coche: car
    2) : cart
    3) Chile, Mex : coach (of a train)
    4)
    carro alegórico : float (in a parade)
    * * *
    1. (vehículo) cart
    2. (de supermercado, aeropuerto) trolley

    Spanish-English dictionary > carro

  • 15 carroza1

    1 = float, carriage.
    Ex. Activities included a procession of floats, marching bands, stalls, displays and cultural activities.
    Ex. The two formes of the sheet were imposed on the bed of the reciprocating carriage where they were inked by two sets of rollers, one at each end of the frame.
    ----
    * carroza fúnebre = horse-drawn hearse.
    * carroza mortuoria = horse-drawn hearse.

    Spanish-English dictionary > carroza1

  • 16 carruaje

    m.
    carriage.
    * * *
    1 carriage, coach
    * * *
    noun m.
    * * *
    * * *
    masculino carriage

    prohibido estacionar: paso de carruajes — no parking, access road

    * * *
    = waggon [wagon, -USA], bogie, carriage.
    Ex. In San Francisco horse-drawn wagons preceded the cable cars.
    Ex. Two bogies of a goods train derailed this morning leading to blockade of all railway traffic.
    Ex. The two formes of the sheet were imposed on the bed of the reciprocating carriage where they were inked by two sets of rollers, one at each end of the frame.
    ----
    * fábrica de carruajes = carriage-making plant.
    * * *
    masculino carriage

    prohibido estacionar: paso de carruajes — no parking, access road

    * * *
    = waggon [wagon, -USA], bogie, carriage.

    Ex: In San Francisco horse-drawn wagons preceded the cable cars.

    Ex: Two bogies of a goods train derailed this morning leading to blockade of all railway traffic.
    Ex: The two formes of the sheet were imposed on the bed of the reciprocating carriage where they were inked by two sets of rollers, one at each end of the frame.
    * fábrica de carruajes = carriage-making plant.

    * * *
    carriage
    [ S ] prohibido aparcar: paso de carruajes no parking, access road
    * * *

    carruaje sustantivo masculino
    carriage
    carruaje sustantivo masculino carriage, coach
    ' carruaje' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    coche
    English:
    carriage
    - coach
    * * *
    carriage
    * * *
    m carriage
    * * *
    : carriage
    * * *
    carruaje n carriage

    Spanish-English dictionary > carruaje

  • 17 censurar

    v.
    1 to censor.
    El gobierno censuró la información The government censored the information
    2 to criticize severely, to censure.
    El público censuró la película The public censured the film.
    La editorial censuró la novela The publisher bowdlerized the novel.
    * * *
    1 to censor
    2 (criticar) to censure, criticize
    * * *
    verb
    2) censure, criticize
    * * *
    VT
    1) (Pol) to censor
    2) [+ obra, película] to censor
    3) (=criticar) to censure frm, criticize
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( reprobar) to censure (frml), to condemn
    b) <libro/película> to censor, <escena/párrafo> to cut
    * * *
    = censor, decry, denounce, rebuke, deprecate, castigate, chide, sanitise [sanitize, -USA], censure, indict, bleep, damn, recreminate, reprove, reproach, redact, roast, give + Nombre + a good roasting.
    Ex. The LC cataloging made no mention of the fact that this book had been severely censored.
    Ex. Dick decried the feeling among some scholarly publishers that there is no link between scholarly researchers, publishers, and the library.
    Ex. Some of the rules were imposed on Panizzi by the Trustees of the British Museum, and Panizzi could only join his critics in denouncing those rules, such as the rules for entry of anonymous publications.
    Ex. By this later period pressmen in England were despised as mere 'horses', the 'great guzzlers of beer' who were rebuked by the young Benjamin Franklin for their mindless intemperance.
    Ex. In these instances, it is important to avoid putting one's colleagues in another unit on the defensive or deprecating another unit to a patron.
    Ex. In his report, one of the few really inspiring documents to have come out of librarianship, McColvin castigated the standards of cataloguing and classification he found.
    Ex. Some authors of papers lament the lack of a philosophy and gently chide librarians for the 'simplicity of their pragmatism'.
    Ex. Attempts to sanitize the web will be as futile as any attempt to sanitize the private speech of all citizens.
    Ex. This agreement must build in incentives to participating libraries as well as methods of censuring those participants which do not fulfil their obligations to the other participating libraries in the network = Este acuerdo debe incorporar incentivos para las bibliotecas participantes así cómo la forma de llamarle la atención a aquellos participantes que no cumplan sus obligaciones con las otras bibliotecas de la red.
    Ex. Another problem with the statistical analysis used to indict this and similar schools was the sample.
    Ex. But they bleep the second syllable, not the first, so that instead of [bleep]hole, you get ass[bleep] time after time.
    Ex. The play is damned by the critics but packs in the crowds and the producers may be upset by the adverse criticisms but they can, as the saying goes, cry all the way to the bank.
    Ex. Samuel Taylor Coleridge wrote: 'Experience informs us that the first defense of weak minds is to recriminate'.
    Ex. The person reproving his friend must understand that before he can reprove someone else, he must first reprove himself.
    Ex. The Governor, it is learnt, sternly reproached the party for putting the public to inconvenience for the last two days.
    Ex. Identifying information has been redacted to the extent necessary to protect the personal privacy of individuals discussed in the letter.
    Ex. The critics, however, roasted her for playing a tragic French heroine with a flat Midwestern accent.
    Ex. What impressed me was that the rest of the board gave him a good roasting for wasting peoples time.
    ----
    * censurar material = challenge + materials.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( reprobar) to censure (frml), to condemn
    b) <libro/película> to censor, <escena/párrafo> to cut
    * * *
    = censor, decry, denounce, rebuke, deprecate, castigate, chide, sanitise [sanitize, -USA], censure, indict, bleep, damn, recreminate, reprove, reproach, redact, roast, give + Nombre + a good roasting.

    Ex: The LC cataloging made no mention of the fact that this book had been severely censored.

    Ex: Dick decried the feeling among some scholarly publishers that there is no link between scholarly researchers, publishers, and the library.
    Ex: Some of the rules were imposed on Panizzi by the Trustees of the British Museum, and Panizzi could only join his critics in denouncing those rules, such as the rules for entry of anonymous publications.
    Ex: By this later period pressmen in England were despised as mere 'horses', the 'great guzzlers of beer' who were rebuked by the young Benjamin Franklin for their mindless intemperance.
    Ex: In these instances, it is important to avoid putting one's colleagues in another unit on the defensive or deprecating another unit to a patron.
    Ex: In his report, one of the few really inspiring documents to have come out of librarianship, McColvin castigated the standards of cataloguing and classification he found.
    Ex: Some authors of papers lament the lack of a philosophy and gently chide librarians for the 'simplicity of their pragmatism'.
    Ex: Attempts to sanitize the web will be as futile as any attempt to sanitize the private speech of all citizens.
    Ex: This agreement must build in incentives to participating libraries as well as methods of censuring those participants which do not fulfil their obligations to the other participating libraries in the network = Este acuerdo debe incorporar incentivos para las bibliotecas participantes así cómo la forma de llamarle la atención a aquellos participantes que no cumplan sus obligaciones con las otras bibliotecas de la red.
    Ex: Another problem with the statistical analysis used to indict this and similar schools was the sample.
    Ex: But they bleep the second syllable, not the first, so that instead of [bleep]hole, you get ass[bleep] time after time.
    Ex: The play is damned by the critics but packs in the crowds and the producers may be upset by the adverse criticisms but they can, as the saying goes, cry all the way to the bank.
    Ex: Samuel Taylor Coleridge wrote: 'Experience informs us that the first defense of weak minds is to recriminate'.
    Ex: The person reproving his friend must understand that before he can reprove someone else, he must first reprove himself.
    Ex: The Governor, it is learnt, sternly reproached the party for putting the public to inconvenience for the last two days.
    Ex: Identifying information has been redacted to the extent necessary to protect the personal privacy of individuals discussed in the letter
    .
    Ex: The critics, however, roasted her for playing a tragic French heroine with a flat Midwestern accent.
    Ex: What impressed me was that the rest of the board gave him a good roasting for wasting peoples time.
    * censurar material = challenge + materials.

    * * *
    censurar [A1 ]
    vt
    1 (reprobar) to censure ( frml), to condemn, criticize
    2 (examinar) ‹libro/película/cartas› to censor
    3 (suprimir) ‹escena/párrafo› to cut, censor
    * * *

    censurar ( conjugate censurar) verbo transitivo

    b)libro/película to censor, ‹escena/párrafo to cut, censor

    censurar verbo transitivo
    1 (libro, película) to censor: algunas escenas de la obra fueron censuradas, some scenes from the play werer cut
    2 (criticar, reprobar) to censure, criticize: censuramos su modo de tratar a los alumnos, we disapprove of the way he treats his students
    ' censurar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    cortar
    - condenar
    - criticar
    English:
    black out
    - bowdlerize
    - censor
    - censure
    - reprove
    * * *
    1. [prohibir] to censor;
    censuraron dos escenas de la película two scenes in the movie were censored
    2. [reprobar] to criticize severely, to censure;
    siempre censura mi comportamiento she always criticizes my behaviour
    * * *
    v/t
    1 censor
    2 tratamiento condemn
    * * *
    1) : to censor
    2) : to censure, to criticize

    Spanish-English dictionary > censurar

  • 18 centralista

    adj.
    centralist (politics).
    f. & m.
    centralist.
    * * *
    1 centralist, centralistic
    1 centralist
    * * *
    I
    ADJ SMF centralist
    II
    SM Caribe sugar-mill owner
    * * *
    adjetivo/masculino y femenino centralist
    * * *
    Ex. The need for a single jurisdiction and the consequent need for a single set of values to be imposed upon Internet activities is a fiction born out of centralist systems of western jurisprudence.
    * * *
    adjetivo/masculino y femenino centralist
    * * *

    Ex: The need for a single jurisdiction and the consequent need for a single set of values to be imposed upon Internet activities is a fiction born out of centralist systems of western jurisprudence.

    * * *
    adj/mf
    centralist
    * * *

    centralista adjetivo, masculino y femenino
    centralist
    * * *
    adj
    centralist
    nmf
    centralist

    Spanish-English dictionary > centralista

  • 19 componer4

    4 = impose, impose + type, set, set + type, compose, set in + type.
    Ex. Although most London book houses owned galley presses for making slip proofs by the 1870, it appears that companionship bookwork was generally made up into pages and imposed before proofing until the mid 1880s.
    Ex. The trouble lay in the difficulty of imposing type on a curved surface.
    Ex. The clicker paid each man according to what he had set, keeping for himself a share equal to that of the most productive hand.
    Ex. It was usual to set type in the way that has just been described, but the old printers were men, not abstractions, who had good days and bad ones.
    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. Preparation and casting off completed, the copy was given out to individual compositors for setting in type.
    ----
    * componer en + Tipo de Letra = set in + Tipo de Letra.
    * componer tipográficamente = typeset.
    * componer tipográficamente por ordenador = computer typeset.
    * componer una página = set + page.
    * máquina de componer en caliente = hot-metal composing machine, hot-metal machine.
    * maquina de componer en frío = cold-metal machine, cold-metal composing machine.
    * regla de componer = setting rule.

    Spanish-English dictionary > componer4

  • 20 condenar

    v.
    1 to convict (declarar culpable).
    El juez condenó al criminal The judge convicted the criminal.
    2 to condemn.
    El grupo condenó sus actos The group condemned his actions.
    3 to seal up, to close for good.
    El municipio condenó el edificio The town council sealed up the building.
    4 to doom, to condemn to ruination, to damn, to reprobate.
    Sus vicios condenaron a Ricardo His vices condemned Richard.
    * * *
    1 DERECHO (declarar culpable) to convict, find guilty
    2 DERECHO (decretar condena) to sentence, condemn
    3 (desaprobar) to condemn
    4 (forzar) to condemn, doom
    5 (tabicar) to wall up, brick up
    1 to be damned, condemn oneself
    * * *
    verb
    2) sentence, convict
    3) damn
    * * *
    1. VT
    1) (=desaprobar, criticar) to condemn
    2) (Jur) to convict, find guilty, sentence; [a pena capital] to condemn

    condenar a algn a tres meses de cárcel — to sentence sb to three months in jail, give sb a three-month prison sentence

    3) (Rel) to damn
    4) (Arquit) to wall up, block up
    5) * (=fastidiar) to vex, annoy
    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    1)
    a) (Der) to sentence, condemn

    condenar a alguien a muerteto condemn o sentence somebody to death

    lo condenaron al pago de $100.000 — they ordered him to pay $100,000

    b) ( obligar)
    c) (reprobar, censurar) to condemn
    2)
    a) <puerta/ventana> ( con ladrillos) to brick up; ( con tablas) to board up
    b) ( inhabilitar) <habitación/sala> to close up
    2.
    condenarse v pron to be damned
    * * *
    = condemn, damn, impose + prison sentence, sentence, convict, indict.
    Ex. It must, however, also be considered as a major source of the 'subject index illusion' so trenchantly condemned by Bliss, as mentioned below.
    Ex. The play is damned by the critics but packs in the crowds and the producers may be upset by the adverse criticisms but they can, as the saying goes, cry all the way to the bank.
    Ex. The volunteer librarians have been subjected to an ongoing campaign of persecution, culminating in the recent harsh crackdown which, after one-day trials, imposed prison sentences of up to 26 years on librarians.
    Ex. The library provides services to 2,903 adults and juveniles who have been sentenced or remanded to the care of the Department.
    Ex. After a preliminary acquittal, they were retried and convicted, causing public outrage, especially among artists.
    Ex. Another problem with the statistical analysis used to indict this and similar schools was the sample.
    ----
    * condenar a la pena de muerte = sentence + Nombre + to death, condemn + Nombre + to death.
    * condenar a muerte = sentence + Nombre + to death, condemn + Nombre + to death.
    * ser condenado a prisión = receive + prison sentence.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    1)
    a) (Der) to sentence, condemn

    condenar a alguien a muerteto condemn o sentence somebody to death

    lo condenaron al pago de $100.000 — they ordered him to pay $100,000

    b) ( obligar)
    c) (reprobar, censurar) to condemn
    2)
    a) <puerta/ventana> ( con ladrillos) to brick up; ( con tablas) to board up
    b) ( inhabilitar) <habitación/sala> to close up
    2.
    condenarse v pron to be damned
    * * *
    = condemn, damn, impose + prison sentence, sentence, convict, indict.

    Ex: It must, however, also be considered as a major source of the 'subject index illusion' so trenchantly condemned by Bliss, as mentioned below.

    Ex: The play is damned by the critics but packs in the crowds and the producers may be upset by the adverse criticisms but they can, as the saying goes, cry all the way to the bank.
    Ex: The volunteer librarians have been subjected to an ongoing campaign of persecution, culminating in the recent harsh crackdown which, after one-day trials, imposed prison sentences of up to 26 years on librarians.
    Ex: The library provides services to 2,903 adults and juveniles who have been sentenced or remanded to the care of the Department.
    Ex: After a preliminary acquittal, they were retried and convicted, causing public outrage, especially among artists.
    Ex: Another problem with the statistical analysis used to indict this and similar schools was the sample.
    * condenar a la pena de muerte = sentence + Nombre + to death, condemn + Nombre + to death.
    * condenar a muerte = sentence + Nombre + to death, condemn + Nombre + to death.
    * ser condenado a prisión = receive + prison sentence.

    * * *
    condenar [A1 ]
    vt
    A
    1 ( Der) to condemn condenar a algn A algo:
    lo condenaron a tres años de cárcel he was sentenced to three years imprisonment
    el tribunal lo condenó al pago de una indemnización de $100.000 the court ordered him to pay $100,000 (in) compensation
    lo condenaron a muerte he was condemned o sentenced to death
    la condenaron en costas she was ordered to pay costs, costs were awarded against her
    2 (obligar) condenar a algn A algo to condemn sb TO sth
    el desempleo los condena a vivir de la mendicidad unemployment condemns o forces o obliges them to live by begging
    3 (desaprobar, censurar) to condemn
    condenó el atentado he condemned the attack
    B
    1 ‹puerta/ventana› (con ladrillos) to brick up; (con tablas) to board up
    2 (inhabilitar) ‹habitación/sala› to close up
    to be damned, go to hell
    * * *

     

    condenar ( conjugate condenar) verbo transitivo
    a) (Der) to sentence, condemn;

    condenar a algn a algo to sentence sb to sth;

    lo condenaron por robo he was convicted of or found guilty of robbery
    b) (reprobar, censurar) to condemn

    condenar verbo transitivo
    1 Jur to convict, find guilty: lo condenaron a muerte, he was condemned to death
    2 (reprobar) to condemn
    3 (tapiar una entrada) to wall up
    ' condenar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    desaprobar
    - sentenciar
    - denunciar
    English:
    condemn
    - convict
    - damn
    - doom
    - sentence
    - deplore
    * * *
    vt
    1. [declarar culpable] to convict
    2. [castigar]
    condenar a alguien a algo to sentence sb to sth;
    fue condenado a muerte he was sentenced o condemned to death;
    fue condenado a tres años de prisión he was sentenced to three years in prison;
    fue condenado a pagar una multa de 15.000 pesos he was ordered to pay a fine of 15,000 pesos;
    la condenaron a no salir de casa durante los fines de semana they punished her by grounding her at weekends
    3. [predestinar]
    estar condenado a to be doomed to;
    esa iniciativa está condenada al fracaso that initiative is doomed to failure;
    los supervivientes están condenados a morir de hambre the survivors are condemned to die of starvation
    4. [reprobar] to condemn;
    todos los partidos condenaron el atentado all parties condemned the attack
    5. [tapiar] [con ladrillos] to brick up, to wall up;
    [con tablas] to board up
    * * *
    v/t
    1 JUR sentence (a to)
    2 ( desaprobar) condemn
    * * *
    1) : to condemn
    2) : to sentence
    3) : to board up, to wall up
    * * *
    1. (a una pena) to sentence
    2. (un delito) to convict
    3. (desaprobar) to condemn

    Spanish-English dictionary > condenar

См. также в других словарях:

  • imposed — adj. p. p. of {impose}; as, rules imposed by society. [WordNet 1.5] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • imposed — index indispensable, necessary (required), obligatory, positive (prescribed) Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • Imposed — Impose Im*pose , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Imposed}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Imposing}.] [F. imposer; pref. im in + poser to place. See {Pose}, v. t.] 1. To lay on; to set or place; to put; to deposit. [1913 Webster] Cakes of salt and barley [she] did impose …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • imposed — adjective set forth authoritatively as obligatory the imposed taxation rules imposed by society • Similar to: ↑obligatory …   Useful english dictionary

  • imposed — ➡ punishment * * * …   Universalium

  • imposed — Synonyms and related words: absolute, binding, compulsory, conclusive, decisive, decretory, dictated, entailed, final, hard and fast, imperative, irrevocable, mandated, mandatory, must, obligatory, peremptory, prescript, prescriptive, required,… …   Moby Thesaurus

  • imposed — im·pose || ɪm pəʊz v. require, compel, force upon; enforce, institute; force oneself on others …   English contemporary dictionary

  • imposed on — took advantage of; was taken advantage of …   English contemporary dictionary

  • imposed upon — index aggrieved (victimized) Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • imposed sanctions — placed sanctions on, imposed penalties for misconduct …   English contemporary dictionary

  • imposed force — veikiančioji jėga statusas T sritis automatika atitikmenys: angl. applied force; imposed force vok. Angriffskraft, f rus. действующая сила, f pranc. force agissante, f …   Automatikos terminų žodynas

Книги

Другие книги по запросу «imposed» >>


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.