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no+sé+cuándo+podré+salir

  • 141 cuando sea el caso

    Ex. When applicable, local and national sales/purchase taxes [e.g. Value Added Tax (VAT)] are included = Cuando proceda, se incluyen los impuestos locales y nacionales por las ventas/compras [por ejemplo, Impuesto sobre el Valor Añadido (IVA)].
    * * *

    Ex: When applicable, local and national sales/purchase taxes [e.g. Value Added Tax (VAT)] are included = Cuando proceda, se incluyen los impuestos locales y nacionales por las ventas/compras [por ejemplo, Impuesto sobre el Valor Añadido (IVA)].

    Spanish-English dictionary > cuando sea el caso

  • 142 de vez en cuando

    from time to time, now and again, every now and then, every so often
    * * *
    = from time to time, now and then, now and again, once in a while, at various times, occasionally, off and on, on and off, occasional, every so often, every now and then, every now and again, every once in a while
    Ex. From time to time it may be necessary to consult external references sources in order for the indexer to achieve a sufficient understanding of the document content for effective indexing.
    Ex. All talk now and then wanders down byways, for a moment or two, during which the participants gather themselves for a fresh attack on the main subject.
    Ex. Such paper was rarely made, but may now and again be found with the watermark in the middle, or next to an edge, of the sheet.
    Ex. But why, I ask you, can he not be supportive, even once in a while?.
    Ex. At various times the library holds computer classes for children and adults.
    Ex. Only occasionally although increasingly is the full text of a document used.
    Ex. Off and on for the past decade a small group of transpeople have set up a protest camp across the road in the hope of changing the law.
    Ex. On and off for the past two decades, her father has been gathering information about their family genealogy.
    Ex. BLAISE conduct the occasional search for those libraries which do not have access to a terminal.
    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.
    * * *
    = from time to time, now and then, now and again, once in a while, at various times, occasionally, off and on, on and off, occasional, every so often, every now and then, every now and again, every once in a while

    Ex: From time to time it may be necessary to consult external references sources in order for the indexer to achieve a sufficient understanding of the document content for effective indexing.

    Ex: All talk now and then wanders down byways, for a moment or two, during which the participants gather themselves for a fresh attack on the main subject.
    Ex: Such paper was rarely made, but may now and again be found with the watermark in the middle, or next to an edge, of the sheet.
    Ex: But why, I ask you, can he not be supportive, even once in a while?.
    Ex: At various times the library holds computer classes for children and adults.
    Ex: Only occasionally although increasingly is the full text of a document used.
    Ex: Off and on for the past decade a small group of transpeople have set up a protest camp across the road in the hope of changing the law.
    Ex: On and off for the past two decades, her father has been gathering information about their family genealogy.
    Ex: BLAISE conduct the occasional search for those libraries which do not have access to a terminal.
    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 > de vez en cuando

  • 143 hacer salir

    v.
    1 to bring out, to fetch out, to drive out, to have out.
    El policía hizo salir al criminal The policeman drove out the criminal.
    María hizo salir el tejón Mary brought out the badger.
    2 to drive out, to flush out.
    El policía hizo salir al criminal The policeman drove out the criminal.
    * * *
    (v.) = push out, flush out
    Ex. There is today culture of all sorts at all levels (high culture, middle-brow culture and mass culture) and there is no evidence to show that the one sort pushes out the other.
    Ex. He is hounded by hired assassins and eventually flushed out of hiding for a final confrontation with his nemesis.
    * * *
    (v.) = push out, flush out

    Ex: There is today culture of all sorts at all levels (high culture, middle-brow culture and mass culture) and there is no evidence to show that the one sort pushes out the other.

    Ex: He is hounded by hired assassins and eventually flushed out of hiding for a final confrontation with his nemesis.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer salir

  • 144 salir a chorros

    to gush forth, gush out
    * * *
    (v.) = gush out, spurt
    Ex. For example, after a fire hydrant has been observed and described, children are addressed as follows: 'What would it feel like to be a fire hydrant? Try it and show how the water gushes out'.
    Ex. Her compositions were combinations of objects and hidden containers of pigment that spurted their contents when struck by bullets.
    * * *
    (v.) = gush out, spurt

    Ex: For example, after a fire hydrant has been observed and described, children are addressed as follows: 'What would it feel like to be a fire hydrant? Try it and show how the water gushes out'.

    Ex: Her compositions were combinations of objects and hidden containers of pigment that spurted their contents when struck by bullets.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir a chorros

  • 145 salir a flote

    (superar dificultades) to get back on one's feet, get out of difficulty 2 (surgir) to come to the surface, resurface
    * * *
    (v.) = make + ends meet
    Ex. As free Web sites find it increasingly difficult to make ends meet simply with the revenue generated from advertising, they are likely, either to close down or to start charging for access to the site.
    * * *
    (v.) = make + ends meet

    Ex: As free Web sites find it increasingly difficult to make ends meet simply with the revenue generated from advertising, they are likely, either to close down or to start charging for access to the site.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir a flote

  • 146 salir a la luz

    to come out
    * * *
    [secreto]to come to light; [libro, disco]to come out
    * * *
    (v.) = come to + light, go + live
    Ex. A further disquieting feature which came to light was the number of people who did not approach staff for help.
    Ex. The article 'BookTrack on track for lift off' discusses BookTrack, Whitaker's electronic project, which is about to go live = El artículo 'BookTrack listo para despegar' trata de BookTrack, el proyecto electrónico de Whitaker, que está a punto de salir a la luz.
    * * *
    (v.) = come to + light, go + live

    Ex: A further disquieting feature which came to light was the number of people who did not approach staff for help.

    Ex: The article 'BookTrack on track for lift off' discusses BookTrack, Whitaker's electronic project, which is about to go live = El artículo 'BookTrack listo para despegar' trata de BookTrack, el proyecto electrónico de Whitaker, que está a punto de salir a la luz.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir a la luz

  • 147 salir a la palestra

    to come forward
    * * *
    (v.) = come out in + the open
    Ex. The contradictions within the rural society of the nineteenth century came out in the open with the revolts of the summer of 1857.
    * * *
    (v.) = come out in + the open

    Ex: The contradictions within the rural society of the nineteenth century came out in the open with the revolts of the summer of 1857.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir a la palestra

  • 148 salir a subasta

    to be up for auction
    * * *
    (v.) = come up for + auction
    Ex. When Captain Cook's 'Endeavour' journal came up for auction in London, in 1923, it was keenly sought by many libraries.
    * * *
    (v.) = come up for + auction

    Ex: When Captain Cook's 'Endeavour' journal came up for auction in London, in 1923, it was keenly sought by many libraries.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir a subasta

  • 149 salir adelante

    v.
    to come through, to come ahead, to become solvent again, to come out well.
    * * *
    to be successful
    * * *
    (v.) = make + ends meet, keep + the wolves from the door, get + unstuck
    Ex. As free Web sites find it increasingly difficult to make ends meet simply with the revenue generated from advertising, they are likely, either to close down or to start charging for access to the site.
    Ex. Some can afford this as they are semi-retired or have other sources of income to keep the wolves from the door.
    Ex. In addition, students can use the glossary to get 'unstuck' while learning.
    * * *
    (v.) = make + ends meet, keep + the wolves from the door, get + unstuck

    Ex: As free Web sites find it increasingly difficult to make ends meet simply with the revenue generated from advertising, they are likely, either to close down or to start charging for access to the site.

    Ex: Some can afford this as they are semi-retired or have other sources of income to keep the wolves from the door.
    Ex: In addition, students can use the glossary to get 'unstuck' while learning.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir adelante

  • 150 salir airoso

    v.
    to succeed, to pull through, to carry the day, to make out OK.
    * * *
    to do well, be successful
    * * *
    (v.) = pass + muster, pass with + flying colours
    Ex. The one treaty that failed to pass muster concerned the protection of databases.
    Ex. There's nothing flimsy about these leather boots, put them to the test this season - they'll pass with flying colours.
    * * *
    (v.) = pass + muster, pass with + flying colours

    Ex: The one treaty that failed to pass muster concerned the protection of databases.

    Ex: There's nothing flimsy about these leather boots, put them to the test this season - they'll pass with flying colours.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir airoso

  • 151 salir de

    v.
    1 to get out of, to come out from, to come out of, to leave.
    Salí de un gran apuro I got out of a great trouble.
    Ellos salieron de la tienda They came out of the store.
    2 to leave from, to depart from, to pull out from.
    Salimos del aeropuerto We departed from the airport.
    3 to get out of, to break out of, to free oneself from, to get free from.
    Salí de un gran apuro I got out of a great trouble.
    4 to abandon.
    Salí de la universidad I abandoned the university.
    5 to appear from.
    6 to go out, to go.
    Salir de pesca, de cacería, de compras Go out fishing, hunting, shopping...
    * * *
    (v.) = get out of, walk out of, climb out of, break out of, break through, strike out from
    Ex. 'I better get out of here before I wind up with more jobs!' Rachel Bough gave a short laugh.
    Ex. As she walked out of the library, he warned her 'cast no clout till May is out'.
    Ex. As regards the construction of large libraries Sweden has begun climbing out of the trough which it entered in the 1970s.
    Ex. Librarians must make an effort to break out of their insularity by imbibing foreign experience.
    Ex. Is there a glass ceiling for librarians? If so, what's the best way to break through it?.
    Ex. It was sung by immigrants as they struck out from distant shores and pioneers who pushed westward against an unforgiving wilderness.
    * * *
    (v.) = get out of, walk out of, climb out of, break out of, break through, strike out from

    Ex: 'I better get out of here before I wind up with more jobs!' Rachel Bough gave a short laugh.

    Ex: As she walked out of the library, he warned her 'cast no clout till May is out'.
    Ex: As regards the construction of large libraries Sweden has begun climbing out of the trough which it entered in the 1970s.
    Ex: Librarians must make an effort to break out of their insularity by imbibing foreign experience.
    Ex: Is there a glass ceiling for librarians? If so, what's the best way to break through it?.
    Ex: It was sung by immigrants as they struck out from distant shores and pioneers who pushed westward against an unforgiving wilderness.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir de

  • 152 salir desapercibido

    (v.) = sneak out of
    Ex. The temptation will be for the borrower to bypass the issue desk and sneak out of the library with his chosen books = El usuario se sentirá tentado a eludir el mostrador de préstamo y salir inadvertidamente de la biblioteca con los libros que quiere.
    * * *

    Ex: The temptation will be for the borrower to bypass the issue desk and sneak out of the library with his chosen books = El usuario se sentirá tentado a eludir el mostrador de préstamo y salir inadvertidamente de la biblioteca con los libros que quiere.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir desapercibido

  • 153 salir escaldado

    figurado to get one's fingers burnt
    * * *
    (v.) = get + the rough edge of + Posesivo + tongue
    Ex. So the unhappy lame man got up with a flea in his ear and went to the second Prince, but here, too, he got the rough edge of his tongue = Así pues, el cojo desafortunado se levantó con las orejas gachas y fue a ver al segundo príncipe, pero de nuevo salió escaldado.
    * * *
    (v.) = get + the rough edge of + Posesivo + tongue

    Ex: So the unhappy lame man got up with a flea in his ear and went to the second Prince, but here, too, he got the rough edge of his tongue = Así pues, el cojo desafortunado se levantó con las orejas gachas y fue a ver al segundo príncipe, pero de nuevo salió escaldado.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir escaldado

  • 154 salir ganando

    v.
    to come out ahead, to get the best of the bargain, to come out a winner, to come out on top.
    * * *
    to come out ahead, come out well, benefit
    ————————
    to gain, benefit, do well out of it
    * * *
    (v.) = make + a profit, win, compare + favourably, be better off, win + the day, win out, be better served by, come out on + top
    Ex. Following our examples, the neighbors decide that they can provide the lower-cost food service to the wider community by buying in even larger quantities, and in the process make a profit for themselves.
    Ex. Those who perform in this manner can be characterized as those who would 'rather fight than win'.
    Ex. The system compares favourably with commercial ones in cost and reliability = El sistema se compara favorablemente con los sistemas comerciales en coste y fiabilidad.
    Ex. Everybody would be better off if academic libraries provided research services on a pay as you go basis.
    Ex. All argument in favour of the change was rejected by the library users and local esteem for the library won the day.
    Ex. It remains to be seen which approach will win out, in the current tug-of-war.
    Ex. However, librarians are better served by presuming any given alternativa title is geared for adult audiences, until proven otherwise = No obstante, es aconsejable que los bibliotecarios asuman que cualquier título alternativo va dirigido a un público adulto, hasta que no se demuestre lo contrario.
    Ex. The real story here is that no matter which format ultimately comes out on top, the battle will be long and protracted, with both formats existing side by side for some time.
    * * *
    (v.) = make + a profit, win, compare + favourably, be better off, win + the day, win out, be better served by, come out on + top

    Ex: Following our examples, the neighbors decide that they can provide the lower-cost food service to the wider community by buying in even larger quantities, and in the process make a profit for themselves.

    Ex: Those who perform in this manner can be characterized as those who would 'rather fight than win'.
    Ex: The system compares favourably with commercial ones in cost and reliability = El sistema se compara favorablemente con los sistemas comerciales en coste y fiabilidad.
    Ex: Everybody would be better off if academic libraries provided research services on a pay as you go basis.
    Ex: All argument in favour of the change was rejected by the library users and local esteem for the library won the day.
    Ex: It remains to be seen which approach will win out, in the current tug-of-war.
    Ex: However, librarians are better served by presuming any given alternativa title is geared for adult audiences, until proven otherwise = No obstante, es aconsejable que los bibliotecarios asuman que cualquier título alternativo va dirigido a un público adulto, hasta que no se demuestre lo contrario.
    Ex: The real story here is that no matter which format ultimately comes out on top, the battle will be long and protracted, with both formats existing side by side for some time.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir ganando

  • 155 salir ileso

    v.
    to come out unharmed, to come through.
    * * *
    to escape unhurt, escape unharmed
    * * *
    (v.) = escape + injury, leave without + a scratch
    Ex. All three escaped injury, but one lost property.
    Ex. He was left without a scratch and pursued the shooter on foot until the gunman commandeered a passing car.
    * * *
    (v.) = escape + injury, leave without + a scratch

    Ex: All three escaped injury, but one lost property.

    Ex: He was left without a scratch and pursued the shooter on foot until the gunman commandeered a passing car.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir ileso

  • 156 salir impune

    v.
    to go scot-free.
    * * *
    to go unpunished
    * * *
    (v.) = get away with it, get away with + murder, get away + scot-free
    Ex. He was waiting for the opportunity to unleash his fury, no one calls him a pig and gets away with it.
    Ex. Seldom has someone so close to the echelons of power faced capital punishment since there is widespread belief in the country that the rich and powerful can literally get away with murder.
    Ex. As a result, the perpetrators are getting away scot-free.
    * * *
    (v.) = get away with it, get away with + murder, get away + scot-free

    Ex: He was waiting for the opportunity to unleash his fury, no one calls him a pig and gets away with it.

    Ex: Seldom has someone so close to the echelons of power faced capital punishment since there is widespread belief in the country that the rich and powerful can literally get away with murder.
    Ex: As a result, the perpetrators are getting away scot-free.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir impune

  • 157 salir inadvertidamente

    (v.) = sneak out of
    Ex. The temptation will be for the borrower to bypass the issue desk and sneak out of the library with his chosen books = El usuario se sentirá tentado a eludir el mostrador de préstamo y salir inadvertidamente de la biblioteca con los libros que quiere.
    * * *

    Ex: The temptation will be for the borrower to bypass the issue desk and sneak out of the library with his chosen books = El usuario se sentirá tentado a eludir el mostrador de préstamo y salir inadvertidamente de la biblioteca con los libros que quiere.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir inadvertidamente

  • 158 salir malparado

    v.
    to come off badly, to come off in a weak position, to make out badly.
    * * *
    to come off badly
    * * *
    (v.) = get + the rough edge of + Posesivo + tongue
    Ex. So the unhappy lame man got up with a flea in his ear and went to the second Prince, but here, too, he got the rough edge of his tongue = Así pues, el cojo desafortunado se levantó con las orejas gachas y fue a ver al segundo príncipe, pero de nuevo salió escaldado.
    * * *
    (v.) = get + the rough edge of + Posesivo + tongue

    Ex: So the unhappy lame man got up with a flea in his ear and went to the second Prince, but here, too, he got the rough edge of his tongue = Así pues, el cojo desafortunado se levantó con las orejas gachas y fue a ver al segundo príncipe, pero de nuevo salió escaldado.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir malparado

  • 159 salir perdiendo

    v.
    to lose out.
    * * *
    to come off worse, lose out
    * * *
    = victimise [victimize, -USA], come off + worst, lose out, compare + unfavourably, lose + neck, be a little worse off
    Ex. In the name of collegiality, students are victimized, considerable intellectual resources are being squandered, and the general public is deliberately misled.
    Ex. The archive collection is part of the university library and when competing with the rest of the system for money always comes off worst.
    Ex. Libraries, in the crush to pay journal invoices, are losing out, as other services as well as staffing and pay all end up unfunded = Las bibliotecas, ante la presión de tener que pagar las facturas de las revistas, salen perdiendo ya que otros servicios así como el personal y los salarios terminanan todos con insuficientes fondos.
    Ex. Salaries of library professionals compare unfavourably with pay scales in the information industry.
    Ex. But commercial businesses do this all the time: somebody sticks a neck out, and gets promoted or loses neck depending on results.
    Ex. The world is a little worse off than it was before as his talents, good cheer, metered insanity will be missed.
    * * *
    = victimise [victimize, -USA], come off + worst, lose out, compare + unfavourably, lose + neck, be a little worse off

    Ex: In the name of collegiality, students are victimized, considerable intellectual resources are being squandered, and the general public is deliberately misled.

    Ex: The archive collection is part of the university library and when competing with the rest of the system for money always comes off worst.
    Ex: Libraries, in the crush to pay journal invoices, are losing out, as other services as well as staffing and pay all end up unfunded = Las bibliotecas, ante la presión de tener que pagar las facturas de las revistas, salen perdiendo ya que otros servicios así como el personal y los salarios terminanan todos con insuficientes fondos.
    Ex: Salaries of library professionals compare unfavourably with pay scales in the information industry.
    Ex: But commercial businesses do this all the time: somebody sticks a neck out, and gets promoted or loses neck depending on results.
    Ex: The world is a little worse off than it was before as his talents, good cheer, metered insanity will be missed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir perdiendo

  • 160 salir sin ser visto

    (v.) = sneak out of, slip out, steal away
    Ex. The temptation will be for the borrower to bypass the issue desk and sneak out of the library with his chosen books = El usuario se sentirá tentado a eludir el mostrador de préstamo y salir inadvertidamente de la biblioteca con los libros que quiere.
    Ex. The two deflated employees exchanged looks and slipped quietly out of the room.
    Ex. He had merely stolen away as inconspicuously as possible.
    * * *
    (v.) = sneak out of, slip out, steal away

    Ex: The temptation will be for the borrower to bypass the issue desk and sneak out of the library with his chosen books = El usuario se sentirá tentado a eludir el mostrador de préstamo y salir inadvertidamente de la biblioteca con los libros que quiere.

    Ex: The two deflated employees exchanged looks and slipped quietly out of the room.
    Ex: He had merely stolen away as inconspicuously as possible.

    Spanish-English dictionary > salir sin ser visto

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