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nerved

  • 1 enervar

    v.
    1 to sap, to weaken.
    2 to exasperate (poner nervioso).
    3 to enervate, to devitalize, to weaken.
    Ricardo enerva a María Richard enervates Mary.
    4 to unnerve, to make nervous, to make uneasy, to overexcite.
    La emoción enerva a María The excitement unnerves Mary.
    * * *
    1 MEDICINA to enervate
    2 familiar (irritar) to irritate, exasperate, get on one's nerves
    1 familiar to get flustered, get worked up
    * * *
    VT (=debilitar) to enervate, weaken; (=poner nervioso a) to get on sb's nerves
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( irritar) to irritate
    b) ( debilitar) to enervate
    * * *
    = jar, nerve, rile, grind on + Posesivo + nerves, raise + Posesivo + hackles.
    Ex. She analyzes how her memory was jarred by this massacre.
    Ex. But there's something which has nerved me before with the forum.
    Ex. Now is not the time for superfluous rantings intended to rile the public.
    Ex. We can often see in someone's face, or hear in his response to us, the times when we are grinding on his nerves.
    Ex. But be prepared to raise some hackles if you take this approach, because it is essential you do it openly and not behind your boss' back.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( irritar) to irritate
    b) ( debilitar) to enervate
    * * *
    = jar, nerve, rile, grind on + Posesivo + nerves, raise + Posesivo + hackles.

    Ex: She analyzes how her memory was jarred by this massacre.

    Ex: But there's something which has nerved me before with the forum.
    Ex: Now is not the time for superfluous rantings intended to rile the public.
    Ex: We can often see in someone's face, or hear in his response to us, the times when we are grinding on his nerves.
    Ex: But be prepared to raise some hackles if you take this approach, because it is essential you do it openly and not behind your boss' back.

    * * *
    enervar [A1 ]
    vt
    1
    (irritar): me enerva la música a todo volumen really loud music gets on my nerves o drives me mad o irritates me ( colloq)
    la enerva ver todo en desorden seeing everything in a mess really annoys her
    2 (debilitar) to enervate
    * * *

    enervar verbo transitivo
    1 fam (poner nervioso) to exasperate, try one's temper: la falta de puntualidad le enerva, a lack of punctuality really gets on his nerves
    2 (debilitar) to enervate, unnerve
    * * *
    1. [debilitar] to sap, to weaken
    2. Fam [poner nervioso] to irritate
    * * *
    v/t fml
    1 ( debilitar) weaken, enervate fml
    2 ( irritar) irritate, get on the nerves of
    * * *
    1) : to enervate
    2) fam : to annoy, to get on one's nerves
    enervante adj

    Spanish-English dictionary > enervar

  • 2 irritar

    v.
    1 to irritate.
    Su actitud irrita a Ricardo His attitude irritates Richard.
    La loción irrita la piel The lotion irritates the skin.
    2 to annul.
    El documento irrita la apelación The document annuls the appeal.
    * * *
    1 to irritate
    1 to lose one's temper, get annoyed
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1. VT
    1) (=enfadar) to irritate
    2) (Med) to irritate
    3) [+ celos, pasiones] to stir up, inflame
    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    a) <piel/garganta> to irritate
    b) < persona> to annoy, irritate
    2.
    irritarse v pron
    a) piel/ojos to become irritated
    b) persona to get annoyed, get irritated
    * * *
    = irk, needle, irritate, rattle + Posesivo + cage, rub + Nombre + up the wrong way, spite, annoy, roil, nerve, gall, rile, peeve, enrage, hit + a (raw) nerve, strike + a nerve, exasperate, touch + a (raw) nerve, raise + Posesivo + hackles.
    Ex. She had been told from time to time that he seemed to derive satisfaction from needling the staff, but she had never been able to pin down specifically what he does that irks them.
    Ex. She had been told from time to time that he seemed to derive satisfaction from needling the staff, but she had never been able to pin down specifically what he does that irks them.
    Ex. Their education must accordingly be designed to prepare them for that future, however much this may irritate the myopics whose only concern is for the present.
    Ex. The author maintains that his poem makes an attempt to rattle the cage and is a gesture toward revolt, a call to abandon any vision of human life that does not embrace the sexual universe.
    Ex. Relations between the two countries would now be difficult as our Prime Minister had rubbed theirs up the wrong way over ridiculous matters.
    Ex. Men's abuse of children is in many instances instrumental in order to coerce or retaliate against women, echoing the Greek myth of Medea who killed her own children to spite her father.
    Ex. Library pests are any humans, large or microscopic beasts, library equipment or installations, or chemical and biological substances that hamper or annoy the reader.
    Ex. Episcopalians were roiled by the approval of a rector outspokenly conservative on such matters as the liturgy, the hymnal and ordination.
    Ex. But there's something which has nerved me before with the forum.
    Ex. It was the American attitude of superiority that galled them the most.
    Ex. Now is not the time for superfluous rantings intended to rile the public.
    Ex. Things like talking over the performances and cutting to commercials in the middle of performances were really peaving the people who watched.
    Ex. On a recent field trip, he drank too much and became enraged with another student by whom he felt insulted.
    Ex. Based on their account, it seems obvious that Beauperthuy hit a raw nerve among some of the medical research leaders of the day.
    Ex. His plethoric prose produced by a prodigious placement of words struck a nerve.
    Ex. Radical intellectuals often seem exasperated by what appears as excessive attention paid to conceptualization.
    Ex. Obama's election seems to have touched a raw nerve in conservative white America, unleashing a torrent of right-wing rage unseen in this country.
    Ex. But be prepared to raise some hackles if you take this approach, because it is essential you do it openly and not behind your boss' back.
    ----
    * irritarse con = get + short with.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    a) <piel/garganta> to irritate
    b) < persona> to annoy, irritate
    2.
    irritarse v pron
    a) piel/ojos to become irritated
    b) persona to get annoyed, get irritated
    * * *
    = irk, needle, irritate, rattle + Posesivo + cage, rub + Nombre + up the wrong way, spite, annoy, roil, nerve, gall, rile, peeve, enrage, hit + a (raw) nerve, strike + a nerve, exasperate, touch + a (raw) nerve, raise + Posesivo + hackles.

    Ex: She had been told from time to time that he seemed to derive satisfaction from needling the staff, but she had never been able to pin down specifically what he does that irks them.

    Ex: She had been told from time to time that he seemed to derive satisfaction from needling the staff, but she had never been able to pin down specifically what he does that irks them.
    Ex: Their education must accordingly be designed to prepare them for that future, however much this may irritate the myopics whose only concern is for the present.
    Ex: The author maintains that his poem makes an attempt to rattle the cage and is a gesture toward revolt, a call to abandon any vision of human life that does not embrace the sexual universe.
    Ex: Relations between the two countries would now be difficult as our Prime Minister had rubbed theirs up the wrong way over ridiculous matters.
    Ex: Men's abuse of children is in many instances instrumental in order to coerce or retaliate against women, echoing the Greek myth of Medea who killed her own children to spite her father.
    Ex: Library pests are any humans, large or microscopic beasts, library equipment or installations, or chemical and biological substances that hamper or annoy the reader.
    Ex: Episcopalians were roiled by the approval of a rector outspokenly conservative on such matters as the liturgy, the hymnal and ordination.
    Ex: But there's something which has nerved me before with the forum.
    Ex: It was the American attitude of superiority that galled them the most.
    Ex: Now is not the time for superfluous rantings intended to rile the public.
    Ex: Things like talking over the performances and cutting to commercials in the middle of performances were really peaving the people who watched.
    Ex: On a recent field trip, he drank too much and became enraged with another student by whom he felt insulted.
    Ex: Based on their account, it seems obvious that Beauperthuy hit a raw nerve among some of the medical research leaders of the day.
    Ex: His plethoric prose produced by a prodigious placement of words struck a nerve.
    Ex: Radical intellectuals often seem exasperated by what appears as excessive attention paid to conceptualization.
    Ex: Obama's election seems to have touched a raw nerve in conservative white America, unleashing a torrent of right-wing rage unseen in this country.
    Ex: But be prepared to raise some hackles if you take this approach, because it is essential you do it openly and not behind your boss' back.
    * irritarse con = get + short with.

    * * *
    irritar [A1 ]
    vt
    1 ‹piel/garganta› to irritate
    el humo le irritaba los ojos the smoke was irritating his eyes
    tiene la garganta irritada his throat is sore o inflamed
    2 ‹persona› to annoy, irritate
    1 «piel/ojos» to become irritated
    2 «persona» to get annoyed, get irritated
    se irritó por lo que le dije he got annoyed o irritated at what I said
    nunca se irrita con las críticas de sus adversarios she never gets annoyed at her opponents' criticisms
    * * *

    irritar ( conjugate irritar) verbo transitivo
    a)piel/garganta to irritate;

    tiene la garganta irritada his throat is sore o inflamed


    irritarse verbo pronominal
    a) [piel/ojos] to become irritated


    irritar verbo transitivo to irritate
    ' irritar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    crispar
    - enfermar
    - picar
    - provocar
    - chocar
    - fastidiar
    - reventar
    English:
    gall
    - irk
    - irritate
    - needle
    - rile
    - roil
    - rub
    - annoy
    - vex
    * * *
    vt
    1. [enfadar] to irritate, to annoy
    2. [piel, garganta] to irritate;
    me irritó la garganta/piel it gave me a sore throat/a rash;
    el humo me irrita los pulmones smoke irritates my lungs
    * * *
    v/t tb MED irritate
    * * *
    : to irritate
    * * *
    irritar vb to irritate

    Spanish-English dictionary > irritar

  • 3 nerviosa

    adj.&f.
    1 nervous, relating to the nerves.
    2 nervous (estado temporal), vigorous (palabra, frase).
    3 nerved. (Botany)
    * * *
    f., (m. - nervioso)
    * * *

    nervioso,-a adjetivo
    1 nervous: la pregunta le puso nervioso, the question made him nervous
    ponerse nervioso, to get nervous/upset
    2 (inquieto, intranquilo) fidgety: es un niño muy nervioso, he's a very restless child
    ' nerviosa' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    depresión
    - hallar
    - ingresar
    - temblar
    - tensión
    - crisis
    - enfermedad
    - nervioso
    - risa
    English:
    breakdown
    - crack
    - nervous
    - nervous breakdown
    - rattle
    - sweat
    - anorexia (nervosa)
    - break
    - bulimia (nervosa)

    Spanish-English dictionary > nerviosa

  • 4 compás ternario

    • triple indemnity
    • triple tax exempt
    • triple-nerved
    • tripled

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > compás ternario

  • 5 jugada que pone fuera a tres corredores de base

    • play with three putouts
    • triple-nerved
    • triple-space

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > jugada que pone fuera a tres corredores de base

  • 6 nervada

    adj.&f.
    nervate, nerved. (Botany)

    Spanish-English dictionary > nervada

  • 7 nervado

    adj.
    1 nervate, nerved. (Botany)
    2 ribbed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > nervado

  • 8 triplinerve

    adj.
    triple-nerved.

    Spanish-English dictionary > triplinerve

  • 9 triplinervio

    adj.
    triple-nerved.

    Spanish-English dictionary > triplinervio

См. также в других словарях:

  • -nerved — «nurvd», adjective. 1. having nerves: »strong nerved. 2. Botany. nervate. 3. Entomology. having nervures. nerved, combining form. having nerves: »Strong nerved = having strong nerves …   Useful english dictionary

  • Nerved — (n[ e]rvd), a. 1. Having nerves of a special character; as, weak nerved. [1913 Webster] 2. (Bot.) Having nerves, or simple and parallel ribs or veins. Gray. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • nerved — fla·bel·li·nerved; nerved; dig·i·ti·nerved; …   English syllables

  • Nerved — Nerve Nerve (n[ e]rv), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Nerved} (n[ e]rvs); p. pr. & vb. n. {Nerving}.] To give strength or vigor to; to supply with force; as, fear nerved his arm. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • nerved — adjective Date: 1800 1. a. veined < a nerved wing > b. having veins or nerves especially of a specified kind or number used in combination < fan nerved leaves > 2. showing courage or strength …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • nerved — vd adjective Etymology: nerve (I) + ed 1. : having nerves; especially : having nerves of a specified character often used in combination fan nerved 2. : showing courage or strength …   Useful english dictionary

  • nerved — adjective Having one or more principal veins, especially of a leaf. The leaf was palmately nerved …   Wiktionary

  • nerved — nÉœrv /nɜːv n. any bundle of fibers belonging to the nervous system that transmits sensations and messages between the brain and other parts of the body; tendon (Anatomy); vein in a leaf or insect wing; courage; daring; rude boldness (Informal) …   English contemporary dictionary

  • nerved — 1) vender 2) denver …   Anagrams dictionary

  • nerved —   See corrugated, pleated, plicate …   Expanded glossary of Cycad terms

  • Nerved manna grass — manna grass manna grass n. (Bot.), Any of several tall slender grasses of the genus {Glyceria}. They have long loose panicles, have a sweet flavor or odor, and grow in moist places. {Nerved manna grass} is {Glyceria nervata}, and {Floating manna… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English


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