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publishing houses

  • 1 aunar esfuerzos

    v.
    to join efforts, to co-operate, to cooperate, to pull together.
    * * *
    to join forces
    * * *
    (v.) = join + forces, coordinate + efforts, join + hands, pool + efforts, pull together
    Ex. Therefore, school librarians need to find ways of joining forces with publishers, booksellers and other librarians.
    Ex. What is required is a recognised organisation to co-ordinate all their efforts.
    Ex. The ability of the profession to meet the library service needs of the next generation requires that library educators and practitioners join hands in educational programmes.
    Ex. The author urges publishing houses to pool their efforts.
    Ex. She tells a story of courage in which the crew and the mission control pull together to work the problem through.
    * * *
    (v.) = join + forces, coordinate + efforts, join + hands, pool + efforts, pull together

    Ex: Therefore, school librarians need to find ways of joining forces with publishers, booksellers and other librarians.

    Ex: What is required is a recognised organisation to co-ordinate all their efforts.
    Ex: The ability of the profession to meet the library service needs of the next generation requires that library educators and practitioners join hands in educational programmes.
    Ex: The author urges publishing houses to pool their efforts.
    Ex: She tells a story of courage in which the crew and the mission control pull together to work the problem through.

    Spanish-English dictionary > aunar esfuerzos

  • 2 caracterizar

    v.
    1 to characterize.
    con la amabilidad que la caracteriza with the kindness so typical of her
    2 to portray.
    3 to make up.
    * * *
    1 (determinar) to characterize, portray
    2 (enaltecer) to characterize
    3 (representar) to play well
    1 (distinguirse) to be characterized
    2 (vestirse, arreglarse) to dress up (de, as)
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1. VT
    1) [gen] to characterize; (=distinguir) to distinguish, set apart; (=tipificar) to typify
    2) (Teat) [+ papel] to play with great effect
    3) (=honrar) to confer (a) distinction on, confer an honour on
    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    1) (distinguir, ser típico de) to characterize
    2) ( describir) to portray, depict
    3) (Teatr) ( encarnar) to play, portray
    2.

    caracterizarse por algoenfermedad/región/raza to be characterized by something; persona to be noted for something

    * * *
    = characterise [characterize, -USA], profile, beset (with/by).
    Ex. Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.
    Ex. He was profiled in April 1972 as the Wilson Library Bulletin front-liner.
    Ex. Since 1963 they have produced their own bibliographic listings with various degrees of efficiency and comprehensiveness but usually with the same depressing tardiness in recording new publications which has so beset the UNDEX listings.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    1) (distinguir, ser típico de) to characterize
    2) ( describir) to portray, depict
    3) (Teatr) ( encarnar) to play, portray
    2.

    caracterizarse por algoenfermedad/región/raza to be characterized by something; persona to be noted for something

    * * *
    = characterise [characterize, -USA], profile, beset (with/by).

    Ex: Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.

    Ex: He was profiled in April 1972 as the Wilson Library Bulletin front-liner.
    Ex: Since 1963 they have produced their own bibliographic listings with various degrees of efficiency and comprehensiveness but usually with the same depressing tardiness in recording new publications which has so beset the UNDEX listings.

    * * *
    vt
    A (distinguir, ser típico de) to characterize
    los síntomas que caracterizan la enfermedad the symptoms which characterize the illness o which are characteristic of the illness
    con la franqueza que lo caracteriza with his characteristic frankness
    B (describir) to portray, depict
    lo caracterizó como el suceso más importante del año he described it as the most important event of the year
    C ( Teatr) (encarnar) to play, portray
    caracterizarse POR algo to be characterized BY sth
    se caracteriza por su gran potencia it is characterized by its great power, its characteristic feature is its great power
    se caracteriza por su franqueza he is noted o known for his frankness
    el discurso se caracterizó por su tono conciliador the speech was characterized by its conciliatory tone, the main feature of the speech was its conciliatory tone
    * * *

    caracterizar ( conjugate caracterizar) verbo transitivo
    1 ( distinguir) to characterize;

    2 ( describir) to portray, depict
    3 (Teatr) ( encarnar) to play, portray
    caracterizarse verbo pronominal: caracterizarse por algo [enfermedad/región/raza] to be characterized by sth;
    [ persona] to be noted for sth
    caracterizar verbo transitivo
    1 (diferenciar) to characterize
    2 (a un personaje) to play
    ' caracterizar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    distinguir
    English:
    characterize
    - mark
    * * *
    vt
    1. [definir] to characterize;
    un rasgo que caracteriza a la especie a trait which characterizes the species;
    con la amabilidad que la caracteriza with the kindness so typical of her
    2. [representar] to portray;
    caracterizar a alguien to portray sb
    3. [maquillar] to make up
    * * *
    v/t characterize; TEA play (the part of)
    * * *
    caracterizar {21} vt
    : to characterize

    Spanish-English dictionary > caracterizar

  • 3 casa editorial

    f.
    publishing house, publishing company, publishing firm.
    * * *
    * * *
    Ex. Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.
    * * *
    * * *

    Ex: Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.

    Spanish-English dictionary > casa editorial

  • 4 describir las características de

    (v.) = characterise [characterize, -USA]
    Ex. Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.
    * * *
    (v.) = characterise [characterize, -USA]

    Ex: Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.

    Spanish-English dictionary > describir las características de

  • 5 desestimarse

    (v.) = go by + the board
    Ex. If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.
    * * *
    (v.) = go by + the board

    Ex: If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.

    Spanish-English dictionary > desestimarse

  • 6 echar por la borda

    = go by + the board, jettison
    Ex. If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.
    Ex. The whole usually has more meaning than the sum of its parts, but care must be taken not to jettison some of the more subtle parts.
    * * *
    = go by + the board, jettison

    Ex: If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.

    Ex: The whole usually has more meaning than the sum of its parts, but care must be taken not to jettison some of the more subtle parts.

    Spanish-English dictionary > echar por la borda

  • 7 editorial1

    1 = publisher, publishing house, publisher's name.
    Ex. For some categories of materials it can be difficult to distinguish publishers from distributors and/or producers.
    Ex. Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.
    Ex. The primary components in this area are place of publication, publisher's name and date of publication (that is, the date of edition).
    ----
    * editorial científica = academic publisher, scholarly press, scholarly publisher.
    * editorial comercial = publishing firm, publishing press.
    * editorial de revistas del corazón = vanity publisher, vanity press.
    * editorial especializada en medicina = medical publisher.
    * editorial médica = medical publisher.
    * editorial pequeña = small press.
    * editorial universitaria = university publisher, university press.

    Spanish-English dictionary > editorial1

  • 8 fusión de empresas

    Ex. Consolidations have reduced the number of publishing houses available.
    * * *

    Ex: Consolidations have reduced the number of publishing houses available.

    Spanish-English dictionary > fusión de empresas

  • 9 no aceptarse

    (v.) = go by + the board
    Ex. If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.
    * * *
    (v.) = go by + the board

    Ex: If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.

    Spanish-English dictionary > no aceptarse

  • 10 oficina central

    f.
    head office, headquarters, main office, central office.
    * * *
    (n.) = headquarters (HQ -abrev.-), head office
    Ex. These libraries located in villages and hamlets were, and still are, organized from a county headquarters (HQ), normally sited in their nearest county town.
    Ex. In the United Kingdom most publishing houses have their head office in London.
    * * *
    (n.) = headquarters (HQ -abrev.-), head office

    Ex: These libraries located in villages and hamlets were, and still are, organized from a county headquarters (HQ), normally sited in their nearest county town.

    Ex: In the United Kingdom most publishing houses have their head office in London.

    Spanish-English dictionary > oficina central

  • 11 pasar apuros

    v.
    to have a hard time.
    * * *
    (económicos) to be hard up 2 (dificultades) to be in a tight spot
    * * *
    (v.) = struggle, pass through + adversity, have + a thin time, be under strain, bear + hardship, be hard pressed, feel + the pinch, have + a hard time, the wolves + be + at the door, have + a tough time
    Ex. The chemist, struggling with the synthesis of an organic compound, has all the chemical literature before him in his laboratory.
    Ex. The personnel officer could see that the director was passing through adversity.
    Ex. But the week by week publication of details of companies' accounts in the Bookseller cannot but show that many publishing houses have been having a very thin time indeed.
    Ex. Sources of domestic supply of periodicals in the socialist countries are also under strain or have collapsed.
    Ex. So we see extraordinary hardships cheerfully borne (indeed, apparently enjoyed) by zealous mountaineers, earnest single-handed yachtsmen floating round the world, and all-weather fishing-hobbyists sit patiently at the side of, and sometimes in, rivers, undeterred by the paucity of their catches.
    Ex. Patent lawyers would be hard pressed if they had to operate without abstracts to the millions upon millions of patents issued for centuries all around the world.
    Ex. Not unlike many municipalities in these inflationary times, Earnscliffe is feeling the pinch of a severely high general property tax -- i.e., the tax on real estate and personal property, both tangible and intangible.
    Ex. Scholars are going to have a hard time finding that reference.
    Ex. Yes, I know it's late, but there has been 'trouble at mill' -- the wolves have been at the doors, and the natives are nervous.
    Ex. He had a tough time lugging his lumpy, oversized travelbag onto the plane and stuffing it in the overhead bin.
    * * *
    (v.) = struggle, pass through + adversity, have + a thin time, be under strain, bear + hardship, be hard pressed, feel + the pinch, have + a hard time, the wolves + be + at the door, have + a tough time

    Ex: The chemist, struggling with the synthesis of an organic compound, has all the chemical literature before him in his laboratory.

    Ex: The personnel officer could see that the director was passing through adversity.
    Ex: But the week by week publication of details of companies' accounts in the Bookseller cannot but show that many publishing houses have been having a very thin time indeed.
    Ex: Sources of domestic supply of periodicals in the socialist countries are also under strain or have collapsed.
    Ex: So we see extraordinary hardships cheerfully borne (indeed, apparently enjoyed) by zealous mountaineers, earnest single-handed yachtsmen floating round the world, and all-weather fishing-hobbyists sit patiently at the side of, and sometimes in, rivers, undeterred by the paucity of their catches.
    Ex: Patent lawyers would be hard pressed if they had to operate without abstracts to the millions upon millions of patents issued for centuries all around the world.
    Ex: Not unlike many municipalities in these inflationary times, Earnscliffe is feeling the pinch of a severely high general property tax -- i.e., the tax on real estate and personal property, both tangible and intangible.
    Ex: Scholars are going to have a hard time finding that reference.
    Ex: Yes, I know it's late, but there has been 'trouble at mill' -- the wolves have been at the doors, and the natives are nervous.
    Ex: He had a tough time lugging his lumpy, oversized travelbag onto the plane and stuffing it in the overhead bin.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasar apuros

  • 12 pasarlo mal

    * * *
    (v.) = have + a thin time, have + a difficult time, experience + difficult times, pass through + difficult times, face + difficult times
    Ex. But the week by week publication of details of companies' accounts in the Bookseller cannot but show that many publishing houses have been having a very thin time indeed.
    Ex. Videotext services have had a notoriously difficult time becoming accepted in the US marketplace.
    Ex. Consumer publishing is experiencing difficult times and there are specific developments which are influencing the market for children's books.
    Ex. The author discusses the history of and services offered by the Folger Shakespeare Library which has passed through difficult times and emerged with a new building and a new personality.
    Ex. This may be a reason why the publishing industry is facing such difficult times.
    * * *
    (v.) = have + a thin time, have + a difficult time, experience + difficult times, pass through + difficult times, face + difficult times

    Ex: But the week by week publication of details of companies' accounts in the Bookseller cannot but show that many publishing houses have been having a very thin time indeed.

    Ex: Videotext services have had a notoriously difficult time becoming accepted in the US marketplace.
    Ex: Consumer publishing is experiencing difficult times and there are specific developments which are influencing the market for children's books.
    Ex: The author discusses the history of and services offered by the Folger Shakespeare Library which has passed through difficult times and emerged with a new building and a new personality.
    Ex: This may be a reason why the publishing industry is facing such difficult times.

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasarlo mal

  • 13 productora cinematográfica

    (n.) = film company
    Ex. This book examines the activities of publishing houses, record companies, and film companies.
    * * *

    Ex: This book examines the activities of publishing houses, record companies, and film companies.

    Spanish-English dictionary > productora cinematográfica

  • 14 rechazarse

    (v.) = go by + the board
    Ex. If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.
    * * *
    (v.) = go by + the board

    Ex: If the principle of a free service goes by the board, every idea of an equal service to all will go by the board with it, with the consequent bad effect on publishing houses, bookshops and authors = Si se rechaza el principio de los servicios gratuitos, también se rechazará toda idea sobre un servicio igualitario para todos, con el consiguiente efecto negativo sobre las casas editoriales, las librerías y los autores.

    Spanish-English dictionary > rechazarse

  • 15 editorial

    adj.
    editorial, publishing, authoring.
    f.
    publisher, publishing house.
    m.
    1 editorial, leader (Prensa).
    2 publishing house, editorial, publishing firm, publishing company.
    * * *
    1 publishing
    1 (artículo) editorial, leading article, leader
    1 publishing house, publisher
    * * *
    1. noun f. 2. adj.
    * * *
    1. ADJ
    1) [industria, mundo] publishing antes de s
    2) [función, política] editorial
    2.
    SM leading article, editorial
    3.
    * * *
    I
    adjetivo <casa/actividad> publishing (before n); <puesto/decisión> editorial
    II
    femenino ( empresa) publishing company o house
    III
    masculino ( en periódico) editorial, leading article
    * * *
    I
    adjetivo <casa/actividad> publishing (before n); <puesto/decisión> editorial
    II
    femenino ( empresa) publishing company o house
    III
    masculino ( en periódico) editorial, leading article
    * * *
    editorial1
    1 = publisher, publishing house, publisher's name.

    Ex: For some categories of materials it can be difficult to distinguish publishers from distributors and/or producers.

    Ex: Works from international publishing houses may be more difficult to characterise in this way.
    Ex: The primary components in this area are place of publication, publisher's name and date of publication (that is, the date of edition).
    * editorial científica = academic publisher, scholarly press, scholarly publisher.
    * editorial comercial = publishing firm, publishing press.
    * editorial de revistas del corazón = vanity publisher, vanity press.
    * editorial especializada en medicina = medical publisher.
    * editorial médica = medical publisher.
    * editorial pequeña = small press.
    * editorial universitaria = university publisher, university press.

    editorial2
    Nota: Sección fija de un periódico que refleja la línea de pensamiento del mismo.

    Ex: Notes, short communications, an article giving a popular treatment and editorials are less likely to carry an abstract.

    editorial3
    33 = editorial, editional.

    Ex: Practical application of these ideas, preferably with editorial or tutorial assistance, is the next step after perusing this chapter.

    Ex: British children are under threat -- betrayed by parents (who expose them to banality and violence on television) and pulishing houses where accountants preside over editional decisions.
    * comunidad editorial, la = publishing community, the.
    * consejo editorial = board of editors, editorial advisory board, editorial board.
    * encuadernación editorial = publishers' binding.
    * encuadernación editorial en piel = publishers' leather.
    * imperio editorial = publishing empire.
    * industria editorial, la = publishing industry, the.
    * labor editorial = editorship.
    * paquetes editoriales = publishers' packages.
    * sector editorial, el = publishing sector, the.
    * sociedad editorial = publishing corporation.
    * trabajo editorial = editorship.

    * * *
    ‹casa/actividad› publishing ( before n)
    la independencia editorial del periódico the newspaper's editorial independence
    puestos editoriales editorial posts
    publishing company o house
    editorial, leading article, leader ( BrE)
    * * *

    editorial adjetivo ‹casa/actividad publishing ( before n);
    puesto/decisión editorial
    ■ sustantivo femenino ( empresa) publishing company o house
    ■ sustantivo masculino ( en periódico) editorial, leading article
    editorial
    I adjetivo publishing
    II sustantivo femenino publisher(s), publishing house
    III m Prensa editorial, leading article
    ' editorial' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    ed.
    - editor
    - editora
    - redacción
    - artículo
    - comité
    - dirección
    - representante
    English:
    best-seller
    - editorial
    - house
    - leader
    - outrage
    - press
    - publisher
    - publishing
    - branch
    * * *
    adj
    publishing;
    empresa editorial publishing house o company;
    el proceso editorial the publishing process;
    proyecto editorial publishing project;
    el sector editorial the publishing sector
    nm
    [en periódico] editorial, Br leader
    nf
    publisher, publishing house o company
    * * *
    I adj publishing atr
    II m editorial, leading article
    III f publishing company o
    house, publisher
    * * *
    1) : publishing
    2) : editorial
    : editorial
    : publishing house
    * * *
    1. (empresa) publisher
    2. (artículo) editorial

    Spanish-English dictionary > editorial

  • 16 dejadez

    f.
    1 neglect (abandono).
    no lo hizo por dejadez he didn't do it because he couldn't be bothered
    2 slovenliness, carelessness, neglect, slackness.
    3 lassitude.
    * * *
    1 (negligencia de sí mismo) neglect, slovenliness
    2 (negligencia) negligence, carelessness
    3 (pereza) laziness, apathy
    * * *
    noun f.
    * * *
    SF
    1) [en el trabajo] (=falta de esfuerzo) laziness; (=falta de cuidado, atención) carelessness
    2) (=falta de aseo) slovenliness
    * * *
    a) ( en el aseo personal) slovenliness
    b) (en tarea, trabajo) laziness, slackness
    * * *
    = slackness, procrastination, sloppiness, negligence, neglection, lassitude.
    Ex. The government should not be censoring the publishing industry for slackness in adapting to change but should be supplying support and encouragement.
    Ex. Procrastination must be recognized as a serious waste of time, affecting not only the amount of work people are able to accomplish but its quality as well.
    Ex. Although editorial sloppiness detracts somewhat from the book's appearance, it will be a standard text in the field for many years to come.
    Ex. Damage of library materials is often caused by carelessness and negligence.
    Ex. After decades of neglection, nowadays there is an effort to bring these houses back to their original glory.
    Ex. His lassitude does not appear to emanate from laziness, but rather from the stirrings of nihilistic restlessness.
    * * *
    a) ( en el aseo personal) slovenliness
    b) (en tarea, trabajo) laziness, slackness
    * * *
    = slackness, procrastination, sloppiness, negligence, neglection, lassitude.

    Ex: The government should not be censoring the publishing industry for slackness in adapting to change but should be supplying support and encouragement.

    Ex: Procrastination must be recognized as a serious waste of time, affecting not only the amount of work people are able to accomplish but its quality as well.
    Ex: Although editorial sloppiness detracts somewhat from the book's appearance, it will be a standard text in the field for many years to come.
    Ex: Damage of library materials is often caused by carelessness and negligence.
    Ex: After decades of neglection, nowadays there is an effort to bring these houses back to their original glory.
    Ex: His lassitude does not appear to emanate from laziness, but rather from the stirrings of nihilistic restlessness.

    * * *
    1 (en el aseo personal) slovenliness
    mira el aspecto que tienes ¡qué dejadez! just look at you, you look really slovenly o you're a real mess!
    engordó por pura dejadez he let himself go and put on weight
    2 (en una tarea, un trabajo) laziness, slackness
    la oportunidad se le fue de las manos por pura dejadez he lost the chance because he just couldn't be bothered o out of sheer laziness
    3 (falta de fuerzas, ánimo) lethargy, sluggishness
    * * *

    dejadez sustantivo femenino

    b) (en tarea, trabajo) laziness, slackness

    dejadez sustantivo femenino slovenliness
    ' dejadez' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    descuido
    - dejación
    English:
    failure
    - neglect
    - sloppiness
    - slovenliness
    * * *
    1. [abandono] neglect;
    [en aspecto] slovenliness;
    viven en la más absoluta dejadez they live in utter squalor
    2. [pereza] laziness;
    [falta de cuidado] carelessness;
    no lo hizo por dejadez he didn't do it, because he couldn't be bothered
    * * *
    f
    1 slovenliness
    2 ( negligencia) neglect

    Spanish-English dictionary > dejadez

  • 17 editorial3

    33 = editorial, editional.
    Ex. Practical application of these ideas, preferably with editorial or tutorial assistance, is the next step after perusing this chapter.
    Ex. British children are under threat -- betrayed by parents (who expose them to banality and violence on television) and pulishing houses where accountants preside over editional decisions.
    ----
    * comunidad editorial, la = publishing community, the.
    * consejo editorial = board of editors, editorial advisory board, editorial board.
    * encuadernación editorial = publishers' binding.
    * encuadernación editorial en piel = publishers' leather.
    * imperio editorial = publishing empire.
    * industria editorial, la = publishing industry, the.
    * labor editorial = editorship.
    * paquetes editoriales = publishers' packages.
    * sector editorial, el = publishing sector, the.
    * sociedad editorial = publishing corporation.
    * trabajo editorial = editorship.

    Spanish-English dictionary > editorial3

  • 18 ejemplar anticipado

    (n.) = advance copy, early sheet, advance sheets, preprint [pre-print], advance
    Ex. The best that a British author or publisher could do was to authorize an American publisher to bring the book out in America, giving him an advance copy of the text so that he could get in ahead of the field.
    Ex. In English printing houses around 1600, indeed, further reading for press might take place after the run was under way, an early sheet being extracted from the heap and read while the printing proceeded.
    Ex. All thirty American editions of Hardy's The Woodlanders published up to 1926 derived from advance sheets of the serialization of the novel in England.
    Ex. Publishing preprints on the Internet speeds up the dissemination process.
    Ex. Subscription agencies also handle the standing orders of libraries for annuals, directories, advances, conference proceedings and even series.
    * * *
    (n.) = advance copy, early sheet, advance sheets, preprint [pre-print], advance

    Ex: The best that a British author or publisher could do was to authorize an American publisher to bring the book out in America, giving him an advance copy of the text so that he could get in ahead of the field.

    Ex: In English printing houses around 1600, indeed, further reading for press might take place after the run was under way, an early sheet being extracted from the heap and read while the printing proceeded.
    Ex: All thirty American editions of Hardy's The Woodlanders published up to 1926 derived from advance sheets of the serialization of the novel in England.
    Ex: Publishing preprints on the Internet speeds up the dissemination process.
    Ex: Subscription agencies also handle the standing orders of libraries for annuals, directories, advances, conference proceedings and even series.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ejemplar anticipado

  • 19 negligencia

    f.
    negligence.
    * * *
    1 negligence, carelessness
    * * *
    noun f.
    * * *
    * * *
    femenino negligence
    * * *
    = negligence, slackness, disregard, dereliction, neglection.
    Ex. Damage of library materials is often caused by carelessness and negligence.
    Ex. The government should not be censoring the publishing industry for slackness in adapting to change but should be supplying support and encouragement.
    Ex. There is in general a blithe disregard of the limits to pecision imposed by sampling error.
    Ex. The energy crisis & the environmental crisis are rooted not in a stony ground of technological intractability, but in irresponsibility & dereliction.
    Ex. After decades of neglection, nowadays there is an effort to bring these houses back to their original glory.
    ----
    * negligencia clínica = clinical negligence.
    * negligencia criminal = criminal negligence.
    * negligencia en el cumplimiento del deber = dereliction of duty.
    * negligencia grave = gross negligence.
    * negligencia médica = medical malpractice.
    * negligencia profesional = malpractice.
    * * *
    femenino negligence
    * * *
    = negligence, slackness, disregard, dereliction, neglection.

    Ex: Damage of library materials is often caused by carelessness and negligence.

    Ex: The government should not be censoring the publishing industry for slackness in adapting to change but should be supplying support and encouragement.
    Ex: There is in general a blithe disregard of the limits to pecision imposed by sampling error.
    Ex: The energy crisis & the environmental crisis are rooted not in a stony ground of technological intractability, but in irresponsibility & dereliction.
    Ex: After decades of neglection, nowadays there is an effort to bring these houses back to their original glory.
    * negligencia clínica = clinical negligence.
    * negligencia criminal = criminal negligence.
    * negligencia en el cumplimiento del deber = dereliction of duty.
    * negligencia grave = gross negligence.
    * negligencia médica = medical malpractice.
    * negligencia profesional = malpractice.

    * * *
    negligence
    Compuestos:
    criminal negligence
    gross negligence
    * * *

    negligencia sustantivo femenino
    negligence
    negligencia sustantivo femenino carelessness
    (profesional) negligence: quieren acusar a su médico de negligencia profesional, they are going to charge the doctor with negligence
    ' negligencia' also found in these entries:
    English:
    careless
    - carelessness
    - malpractice
    - neglect
    - neglectfully
    - negligence
    - negligently
    - through
    * * *
    negligence
    negligencia profesional professional negligence
    * * *
    f JUR negligence
    * * *
    : negligence

    Spanish-English dictionary > negligencia

  • 20 resaltar

    v.
    1 to highlight.
    Ella destaca sus logros She highlights his achievements.
    2 to stand out.
    3 to stick out (en edificios) (balcón).
    4 to project out, to stand out, to jut out, to project.
    La cornisa sobresale mucho The cornice juts out too much.
    5 to flatter.
    * * *
    1 (sobresalir) to project, jut out
    2 figurado (distinguirse) to stand out (de, from)
    1 to highlight, stress, emphasize
    \
    hacer resaltar to emphasize, stress, highlight
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1. VI
    1) (=destacarse) to stand out

    hacer resaltar algo — to set sth off; (fig) to highlight sth

    2) (=sobresalir) to jut out, project
    2.
    VT (=destacar) to highlight
    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo
    1) (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out
    2)

    hacer resaltar< color> to bring out; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress

    2.
    resaltar vt <cualidad/rasgo> to highlight; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress
    * * *
    = bring into + focus, bring out, conspicuousness, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], enhance, highlight, stress, underscore, illuminate, accentuate, heighten, play up, attract + attention, stand out, foreground, be to the fore, bring to + the fore, come to + the fore, give + highlights, spotlight, bring to + the forefront, point up, create + a high profile for, give + a high profile, have + high profile, bring + attention to, make + a point of + Gerundio, point to, make + Reflexivo + conspicuous, flag + Nombre + up, celebrate, stand + proud.
    Ex. The current technological scene is reviewed to bring fee-related issues into sharper focus.
    Ex. These should be used to speed up our processing, but the important thing is that we bring out the essential parts of a work and give all the possible entries to identify the work.
    Ex. One of the most cited shortcomings of mobile advice centres, that their conspicuousness deters people from using them, does not seem to have been a problem.
    Ex. Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex. An introduction explaining the nature and scope of the indexing language will enhance its value.
    Ex. In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex. However, it must be stressed that these problems are still in the future.
    Ex. All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex. This appraisal attempts to illuminate aspects of Irish library history omitted from international reference works.
    Ex. However, future trends may tend to accentuate this division.
    Ex. Automated support services have heightened the sense of interdependency between libraries and vendors.
    Ex. A long-standing but unfortunate tradition plays up antagonism between those librarians who become catalogers and those who opt for reference or public service.
    Ex. A few minutes spent with teacher and pupils talking about books conversationally in a by-the-way fashion serves the double purpose of preparing the right set of mind for reading while at the same time attracting attention to books that might be enjoyed.
    Ex. Three national library catalogues stand out as highly important sources of general bibliography.
    Ex. His survey of how such poetry has been edited in recent years, however, shows that a single edition is still foregrounded while other editions are only obliquely indicated via footnotes.
    Ex. Those countries which were already to the fore in science and technology certainly faced problems in the handling of information.
    Ex. Installation of new computer terminals may bring the problem to the fore.
    Ex. As this table shows, the age profile for all borrowers is very close to that of all adults in the country but when one looks at the more frequent users, the regular borrowers, the older people come more to the fore.
    Ex. This article gives highlights of a trade show on the applications of optical information systems in publishing organised by Learned Information and held in New York City, 15-17 Oct 86.
    Ex. This article spotlights the role that authority files play in promoting uniformity of cataloguing practice.
    Ex. This theft of valuable letters and documents brings to the forefront, once again, the question of collection security in the nation's archives.
    Ex. The obvious first line of defence is for librarians, agents and journal publishers to join forces to point up the decline in library provision.
    Ex. This article pesents an interview with George Cunningham who sees his role as creating a high profile for the library profession and fostering a love of books.
    Ex. The course gives information technology a very high profile.
    Ex. Before the launch of Penguin Books India in 1987, trade publishing in English in India did not have the high profile in bookstores it has today..
    Ex. In crisp, economical prose, the journal calmly brought attention to the nooks and crannies, and absurdities of university life, concerning itself with both the idiosyncratic and the profound.
    Ex. Reference librarians shouldy make a point of constantly reminding themselves that serving these needs is what they are doing.
    Ex. This article points to economically feasible and communication-based indexing methods which fit the potentials of current information technology.
    Ex. Even so, birds must balance the benefits of flashy feathers with the risks of making themselves conspicuous to sharp-eyed predators.
    Ex. If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.
    Ex. Were we to allow ourselves to be enticed by it, we should be celebrating our Bicentennial by a return to the pre-Panizzi days in cataloging.
    Ex. Even now, hundreds of years after his death, his timepieces stand proud in historic buildings around the world.
    ----
    * es de resaltar que = significantly.
    * hacer resaltar = set off.
    * hacer resaltar las mejores cualidades de = bring out + the best in.
    * instrumento para resaltar = spotlight.
    * modo de resaltar = spotlight.
    * resaltar con mucho sobre = stand out + head and shoulders (above/over), be head and shoulder (above/over).
    * resaltar la importancia = underscore + importance.
    * resaltar la importancia de = stress + the importance of, emphasise + the importance of, highlight + the importance of.
    * resaltar la necesidad = stress + the need.
    * resaltar la necesidad de = imprint + the need for.
    * resaltar lo que Uno quiere decir = drive + home + Posesivo + point.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo
    1) (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out
    2)

    hacer resaltar< color> to bring out; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress

    2.
    resaltar vt <cualidad/rasgo> to highlight; <importancia/necesidad> to highlight, stress
    * * *
    = bring into + focus, bring out, conspicuousness, emphasise [emphasize, -USA], enhance, highlight, stress, underscore, illuminate, accentuate, heighten, play up, attract + attention, stand out, foreground, be to the fore, bring to + the fore, come to + the fore, give + highlights, spotlight, bring to + the forefront, point up, create + a high profile for, give + a high profile, have + high profile, bring + attention to, make + a point of + Gerundio, point to, make + Reflexivo + conspicuous, flag + Nombre + up, celebrate, stand + proud.

    Ex: The current technological scene is reviewed to bring fee-related issues into sharper focus.

    Ex: These should be used to speed up our processing, but the important thing is that we bring out the essential parts of a work and give all the possible entries to identify the work.
    Ex: One of the most cited shortcomings of mobile advice centres, that their conspicuousness deters people from using them, does not seem to have been a problem.
    Ex: Analytical cataloguing aims to emphasise the content of documents, rather than relying entirely upon cataloguing whole works.
    Ex: An introduction explaining the nature and scope of the indexing language will enhance its value.
    Ex: In each case the object of the discussion will be to highlight what appear to be the significant aspects, particularly those concerning the background which affect the nature of the scheme.
    Ex: However, it must be stressed that these problems are still in the future.
    Ex: All I wanted to underscore with these four horror stories is that the judicious, discretionary assignment of added entries can either powerfully inhibit or promote access to the documents.
    Ex: This appraisal attempts to illuminate aspects of Irish library history omitted from international reference works.
    Ex: However, future trends may tend to accentuate this division.
    Ex: Automated support services have heightened the sense of interdependency between libraries and vendors.
    Ex: A long-standing but unfortunate tradition plays up antagonism between those librarians who become catalogers and those who opt for reference or public service.
    Ex: A few minutes spent with teacher and pupils talking about books conversationally in a by-the-way fashion serves the double purpose of preparing the right set of mind for reading while at the same time attracting attention to books that might be enjoyed.
    Ex: Three national library catalogues stand out as highly important sources of general bibliography.
    Ex: His survey of how such poetry has been edited in recent years, however, shows that a single edition is still foregrounded while other editions are only obliquely indicated via footnotes.
    Ex: Those countries which were already to the fore in science and technology certainly faced problems in the handling of information.
    Ex: Installation of new computer terminals may bring the problem to the fore.
    Ex: As this table shows, the age profile for all borrowers is very close to that of all adults in the country but when one looks at the more frequent users, the regular borrowers, the older people come more to the fore.
    Ex: This article gives highlights of a trade show on the applications of optical information systems in publishing organised by Learned Information and held in New York City, 15-17 Oct 86.
    Ex: This article spotlights the role that authority files play in promoting uniformity of cataloguing practice.
    Ex: This theft of valuable letters and documents brings to the forefront, once again, the question of collection security in the nation's archives.
    Ex: The obvious first line of defence is for librarians, agents and journal publishers to join forces to point up the decline in library provision.
    Ex: This article pesents an interview with George Cunningham who sees his role as creating a high profile for the library profession and fostering a love of books.
    Ex: The course gives information technology a very high profile.
    Ex: Before the launch of Penguin Books India in 1987, trade publishing in English in India did not have the high profile in bookstores it has today..
    Ex: In crisp, economical prose, the journal calmly brought attention to the nooks and crannies, and absurdities of university life, concerning itself with both the idiosyncratic and the profound.
    Ex: Reference librarians shouldy make a point of constantly reminding themselves that serving these needs is what they are doing.
    Ex: This article points to economically feasible and communication-based indexing methods which fit the potentials of current information technology.
    Ex: Even so, birds must balance the benefits of flashy feathers with the risks of making themselves conspicuous to sharp-eyed predators.
    Ex: If you spot an error then flag it up to your bank promptly and insist they take action to rectify it.
    Ex: Were we to allow ourselves to be enticed by it, we should be celebrating our Bicentennial by a return to the pre-Panizzi days in cataloging.
    Ex: Even now, hundreds of years after his death, his timepieces stand proud in historic buildings around the world.
    * es de resaltar que = significantly.
    * hacer resaltar = set off.
    * hacer resaltar las mejores cualidades de = bring out + the best in.
    * instrumento para resaltar = spotlight.
    * modo de resaltar = spotlight.
    * resaltar con mucho sobre = stand out + head and shoulders (above/over), be head and shoulder (above/over).
    * resaltar la importancia = underscore + importance.
    * resaltar la importancia de = stress + the importance of, emphasise + the importance of, highlight + the importance of.
    * resaltar la necesidad = stress + the need.
    * resaltar la necesidad de = imprint + the need for.
    * resaltar lo que Uno quiere decir = drive + home + Posesivo + point.

    * * *
    resaltar [A1 ]
    vi
    A (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out
    resaltaban sus grandes ojos negros the most striking thing about her was her big dark eyes
    B
    hacer resaltar ‹color› to bring out;
    ‹importancia/necesidad› to highlight, stress, emphasize
    ■ resaltar
    vt
    ‹cualidad/rasgo› to highlight; ‹importancia/necesidad› to highlight, stress, emphasize
    quiso resaltar que … he wanted to stress o emphasize (the fact) that …
    * * *

     

    resaltar ( conjugate resaltar) verbo intransitivo (sobresalir, destacarse) to stand out;


    importancia/necesidad to highlight, stress
    verbo transitivo ‹cualidad/importancia/necesidad to highlight
    resaltar
    I verbo intransitivo
    1 (destacar) to stand out: resalta entre sus amigos por su sensatez, he stands out from his friends because of his good sense
    2 (en una construcción) to project, jut out: la nueva torre resalta entre las casas bajas, the new building stands out above the houses
    II verbo transitivo
    1 (realzar) to enhance, bring out: este vestido resalta tu figura, this dress shows off your figure
    2 (acentuar, hacer más visible) to emphasize: su inmadurez resalta la diferencia de edad, his immaturity accentuates the difference in age
    es preciso resaltar sus rasgos originales, we should stress her unusual features
    ' resaltar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    marcar
    - acentuar
    - pronunciar
    - sobresalir
    English:
    emphasize
    - set off
    - show off
    - show up
    - stick out
    - accentuate
    - bring
    - set
    - show
    - stand
    - stick
    * * *
    vi
    1. [destacar] to stand out;
    resalta en el equipo por su velocidad he stands out as one of the fastest players in the team
    2. [en edificios] [cornisa, ventana] to stick out
    vt
    [destacar] to highlight;
    hacer resaltar algo to emphasize sth, to stress sth;
    el orador resaltó la contribución del difunto a la ciencia the speaker highlighted the contribution to science made by the deceased
    * * *
    I v/t highlight, stress
    II v/i ARQUI jut out; fig
    stand out
    * * *
    1) sobresalir: to stand out
    2)
    hacer resaltar : to bring out, to highlight
    : to stress, to emphasize
    * * *
    1. (sobresalir) to stand out [pt. & pp. stood]
    2. (hacer destacar) to bring out [pt. & pp. brought]
    3. (subrayar) to stress

    Spanish-English dictionary > resaltar

См. также в других словарях:

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  • PUBLISHING — This article is arranged according to the following outline: general publishing The Dutch Jerusalem in germany and austria in scandinavia in italy in france in czechoslovakia in yugoslavia in romania in hungary in poland in russia in spain and… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • publishing, history of — Introduction       an account of the selection, preparation, and marketing of printed matter from its origins in ancient times to the present. The activity has grown from small beginnings into a vast and complex industry responsible for the… …   Universalium

  • publishing — /pub li shing/, n. the activities or business of a publisher, esp. of books or periodicals: He plans to go into publishing after college. [1375 1425; late ME (ger.); see PUBLISH, ING1] * * * Traditionally, the selection, preparation, and… …   Universalium

  • Publishing industry in the People's Republic of China — The Chinese publishing industry has continued to grow. In 2004 China published 25.77 billion copies of national level and provincial level newspapers, 2.69 billion magazines, and 6.44 billion books. Contents 1 Overview 2 Books and Periodicals 3… …   Wikipedia

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