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  • 281 cada dos semanas

    (adj.) = biweekly [bi-weekly]
    Ex. The data base is updated biweekly with approximately 1,200 to 1,500 records.
    * * *
    (adj.) = biweekly [bi-weekly]

    Ex: The data base is updated biweekly with approximately 1,200 to 1,500 records.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada dos semanas

  • 282 cada día que pasa

    Ex. With each passing day, it becomes more evident that the main purpose behind Bush's illegal, warrantless spying program is not collecting intelligence on terrorists.
    * * *

    Ex: With each passing day, it becomes more evident that the main purpose behind Bush's illegal, warrantless spying program is not collecting intelligence on terrorists.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada día que pasa

  • 283 cada hora

    adv.
    after every hour, hourly, Omn.hor., omni hora.
    * * *
    Ex. If a study must be conducted of the use made of the reference room, hourly head counts, shelving statistics, and inquiries as to the users' school or industrial affiliation may be employed.
    * * *

    Ex: If a study must be conducted of the use made of the reference room, hourly head counts, shelving statistics, and inquiries as to the users' school or industrial affiliation may be employed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada hora

  • 284 cada pocos años

    Ex. They agreed to publish a new edition at appropriate intervals, for example every few years.
    * * *

    Ex: They agreed to publish a new edition at appropriate intervals, for example every few years.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada pocos años

  • 285 cada seis meses

    Ex. Member governments take it in turns to act as President of the Council for six-monthly periods.
    * * *

    Ex: Member governments take it in turns to act as President of the Council for six-monthly periods.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada seis meses

  • 286 cada semana

    adv.
    every week, weekly.
    * * *
    (adj.) = weekly
    Ex. Usually a new bulletin will be issued at intervals, for example, monthly, weekly or daily = Normalmente, un nuevo boletín se publicará a intervalos, por ejemplo, mensualmente, semanalmente o diariamente.
    * * *
    (adj.) = weekly

    Ex: Usually a new bulletin will be issued at intervals, for example, monthly, weekly or daily = Normalmente, un nuevo boletín se publicará a intervalos, por ejemplo, mensualmente, semanalmente o diariamente.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada semana

  • 287 cada tanto

    adv.
    every once in a while, every so often.
    * * *
    = every so often, every now and then, every now and again, every once in a while
    Ex. Every so often, the mist cleared and I could see sunlight in the distance.
    Ex. I can walk on that foot, but as you described, every now and then without warning, the foot and ankle give way.
    Ex. Every now and again, someone gets the fame they deserve.
    Ex. It does help to every once in a while ask where we came from and where we are going as a library.
    * * *
    = every so often, every now and then, every now and again, every once in a while

    Ex: Every so often, the mist cleared and I could see sunlight in the distance.

    Ex: I can walk on that foot, but as you described, every now and then without warning, the foot and ankle give way.
    Ex: Every now and again, someone gets the fame they deserve.
    Ex: It does help to every once in a while ask where we came from and where we are going as a library.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada tanto

  • 288 cada tanto tiempo

    = every so often, every now and then, every now and again, every once in a while
    Ex. Every so often, the mist cleared and I could see sunlight in the distance.
    Ex. I can walk on that foot, but as you described, every now and then without warning, the foot and ankle give way.
    Ex. Every now and again, someone gets the fame they deserve.
    Ex. It does help to every once in a while ask where we came from and where we are going as a library.
    * * *
    = every so often, every now and then, every now and again, every once in a while

    Ex: Every so often, the mist cleared and I could see sunlight in the distance.

    Ex: I can walk on that foot, but as you described, every now and then without warning, the foot and ankle give way.
    Ex: Every now and again, someone gets the fame they deserve.
    Ex: It does help to every once in a while ask where we came from and where we are going as a library.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada tanto tiempo

  • 289 cada tantos + Período de Tiempo

    = every few + Período de Tiempo
    Ex. LCSH revision is continuous, and may be quite large scale, though this is less obvious because it does not take place in one lump every few years.
    * * *
    = every few + Período de Tiempo

    Ex: LCSH revision is continuous, and may be quite large scale, though this is less obvious because it does not take place in one lump every few years.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada tantos + Período de Tiempo

  • 290 cada tantos minutos

    Ex. Teachers across Britain are subjected to foul language, personal abuse, sexual insults and threats of violence by pupils every few minutes.
    * * *

    Ex: Teachers across Britain are subjected to foul language, personal abuse, sexual insults and threats of violence by pupils every few minutes.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada tantos minutos

  • 291 cada uno

    pron.
    each one, each, every one, everybody.
    * * *
    = apiece, each
    Ex. Once it is available, duplicates in large quantities could probably be turned out for a cent apiece beyond the cost of materials.
    Ex. Both these hosts offers around thirty-five data bases each.
    * * *
    = apiece, each

    Ex: Once it is available, duplicates in large quantities could probably be turned out for a cent apiece beyond the cost of materials.

    Ex: Both these hosts offers around thirty-five data bases each.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada uno

  • 292 cada uno por separado

    Ex. The punished people will carry coffins on their backs wherever they go and Allah will talk to each one alone about their sins.
    * * *

    Ex: The punished people will carry coffins on their backs wherever they go and Allah will talk to each one alone about their sins.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada uno por separado

  • 293 cada uno que se las apañe como pueda

    Ex. If more and more of us begin to see life purely as ' every man for himself,' what other unintended consequences may come with such a shift.
    * * *

    Ex: If more and more of us begin to see life purely as ' every man for himself,' what other unintended consequences may come with such a shift.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada uno que se las apañe como pueda

  • 294 cada vez en mayor grado

    Ex. Up to and including the fourteenth edition progress led to ever-increasing detail.
    * * *

    Ex: Up to and including the fourteenth edition progress led to ever-increasing detail.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada vez en mayor grado

  • 295 cada vez mayor

    (adj.) = escalating, ever-growing, ever-increasing, expanded, growing, increasing, mounting, rising, spiralling [spiraling, -USA], deepening, rapidly growing, expanding, constantly rising, swelling, ever larger [ever-larger], galloping, steadily rising, steadily growing, mushrooming, ever greater, rapidly expanding, ever-widening, burgeoning, heightening
    Ex. Findings emphasised the escalating deprivation of applied social scientists in general and the local government and voluntary sectors in particular.
    Ex. To gauge the full impact on the BNB one must add to these Arabic publications half a dozen books in Kurdish, not forgetting the ever-growing list of translations of oriental works.
    Ex. Up to and including the fourteenth edition progress led to ever-increasing detail.
    Ex. Co-operatives have played a much more extensive role in recent years and are set to continue in their expanded role.
    Ex. Yet another variable factor is the growing presence of full text data bases.
    Ex. The final order on the shelves is the reverse of this, so that an order of increasing speciality is achieved.
    Ex. If the approach is not too blinkered, such situations, on the basis of mounting evidence, quickly lead to the realisation that technological solutions to information problems are at best partial.
    Ex. But the good times ran out and the world recession of the 1970s brought rising inflation, unemployment and increasing pressure for better social services.
    Ex. The ARL Serials Project is an initiative by the Association of Research Libraries (ARL) designed to combat the spiralling increases in periodicals prices.
    Ex. The period from World War 2 to the present day saw the quickened pace and deepening specialisation of researches.
    Ex. The scheme was designed by the Library of Congress staff to be tailor-made for their own library with its immense and rapidly growing stock and with its bias towards law and the social sciences.
    Ex. There is an expanding interest in the idea of local government information services on the part of public libraries.
    Ex. Recently there has been more than the usual talk about the exceptionally-high and constantly-rising costs of scholarly journals and what scholar, editors, and libraries can do about the situation.
    Ex. By far the most difficult new challenge looming for librarianship will be preserving and providing access to 'born-digital' materials, that swelling mass of material that appears only in electronic form.
    Ex. Technology plays an ever larger role in the delivery of services in libraries of all sizes.
    Ex. But the introduction of market economics, galloping inflation and the breakdown of old administrative structures are causing problems, especially over funding..
    Ex. Poland is currently enjoying a steadily rising national income, declining inflation, receding unemployment and an educational boom.
    Ex. The strategy is to maintain a steadily growing base line which can expand in better times.
    Ex. The position of the library as source provider has been eroded in an age of information explosions and mushrooming technology.
    Ex. The results has been an ever greater obfuscation of what constitutes the profession of librarianship.
    Ex. A rapidly expanding number of organizations have begun to use high performance, completely digital networks, such as the Internet.
    Ex. The inter-library loan network operates like a spiral with the individual library at the centre and the local, regional, national and international back-up services forming an ever-widening circle around it.
    Ex. It was apparent that the responders to the investigation were somewhat unsure of their future situation relative to the burgeoning information education market = Era claro que los entrevistados en la investigacion no se sentían muy seguros sobre su situación futura en relación con el incipiente mercado de las enseñanzas de documentación.
    Ex. The rising tension over the Olympic torch relay is heightening concerns whether this summer's Games will be clouded by political rancor.
    * * *
    (adj.) = escalating, ever-growing, ever-increasing, expanded, growing, increasing, mounting, rising, spiralling [spiraling, -USA], deepening, rapidly growing, expanding, constantly rising, swelling, ever larger [ever-larger], galloping, steadily rising, steadily growing, mushrooming, ever greater, rapidly expanding, ever-widening, burgeoning, heightening

    Ex: Findings emphasised the escalating deprivation of applied social scientists in general and the local government and voluntary sectors in particular.

    Ex: To gauge the full impact on the BNB one must add to these Arabic publications half a dozen books in Kurdish, not forgetting the ever-growing list of translations of oriental works.
    Ex: Up to and including the fourteenth edition progress led to ever-increasing detail.
    Ex: Co-operatives have played a much more extensive role in recent years and are set to continue in their expanded role.
    Ex: Yet another variable factor is the growing presence of full text data bases.
    Ex: The final order on the shelves is the reverse of this, so that an order of increasing speciality is achieved.
    Ex: If the approach is not too blinkered, such situations, on the basis of mounting evidence, quickly lead to the realisation that technological solutions to information problems are at best partial.
    Ex: But the good times ran out and the world recession of the 1970s brought rising inflation, unemployment and increasing pressure for better social services.
    Ex: The ARL Serials Project is an initiative by the Association of Research Libraries (ARL) designed to combat the spiralling increases in periodicals prices.
    Ex: The period from World War 2 to the present day saw the quickened pace and deepening specialisation of researches.
    Ex: The scheme was designed by the Library of Congress staff to be tailor-made for their own library with its immense and rapidly growing stock and with its bias towards law and the social sciences.
    Ex: There is an expanding interest in the idea of local government information services on the part of public libraries.
    Ex: Recently there has been more than the usual talk about the exceptionally-high and constantly-rising costs of scholarly journals and what scholar, editors, and libraries can do about the situation.
    Ex: By far the most difficult new challenge looming for librarianship will be preserving and providing access to 'born-digital' materials, that swelling mass of material that appears only in electronic form.
    Ex: Technology plays an ever larger role in the delivery of services in libraries of all sizes.
    Ex: But the introduction of market economics, galloping inflation and the breakdown of old administrative structures are causing problems, especially over funding..
    Ex: Poland is currently enjoying a steadily rising national income, declining inflation, receding unemployment and an educational boom.
    Ex: The strategy is to maintain a steadily growing base line which can expand in better times.
    Ex: The position of the library as source provider has been eroded in an age of information explosions and mushrooming technology.
    Ex: The results has been an ever greater obfuscation of what constitutes the profession of librarianship.
    Ex: A rapidly expanding number of organizations have begun to use high performance, completely digital networks, such as the Internet.
    Ex: The inter-library loan network operates like a spiral with the individual library at the centre and the local, regional, national and international back-up services forming an ever-widening circle around it.
    Ex: It was apparent that the responders to the investigation were somewhat unsure of their future situation relative to the burgeoning information education market = Era claro que los entrevistados en la investigacion no se sentían muy seguros sobre su situación futura en relación con el incipiente mercado de las enseñanzas de documentación.
    Ex: The rising tension over the Olympic torch relay is heightening concerns whether this summer's Games will be clouded by political rancor.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada vez mayor

  • 296 cada vez mejor

    * * *
    Ex. The article is entitled ' From strength to strength: Judaica collections facing the future'.
    * * *

    Ex: The article is entitled ' From strength to strength: Judaica collections facing the future'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada vez mejor

  • 297 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

  • 298 cada vez mucho mayor

    = fast-increasing, exploding
    Ex. The impermanence of magnetic media has led to a concern in the library and information community with the fate of the fast-increasing amount of information which is electronically published.
    Ex. Senior management must be willing to commit funds and manpower to ensure security doesn't fall behind the exploding use of computers in government.
    * * *
    = fast-increasing, exploding

    Ex: The impermanence of magnetic media has led to a concern in the library and information community with the fate of the fast-increasing amount of information which is electronically published.

    Ex: Senior management must be willing to commit funds and manpower to ensure security doesn't fall behind the exploding use of computers in government.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada vez mucho mayor

  • 299 cada vez más + Adjetivo

    = ever + Adjetivo Comparativo
    Ex. As time passes by, our collections grow ever larger and the problems of storage and retrieval become ever more pressing.
    * * *
    = ever + Adjetivo Comparativo

    Ex: As time passes by, our collections grow ever larger and the problems of storage and retrieval become ever more pressing.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada vez más + Adjetivo

  • 300 cada vez más + Participio

    (n.) = ever + Gerundio
    Ex. For all national libraries a major factor is technological change in communication proceeding at an ever accelerating rating which has brought them to the current juncture.
    * * *
    (n.) = ever + Gerundio

    Ex: For all national libraries a major factor is technological change in communication proceeding at an ever accelerating rating which has brought them to the current juncture.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cada vez más + Participio


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