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sobrepasó el tiempo permitido en 2 segundos

  • 1 tiempo permitido

    • allowed time

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > tiempo permitido

  • 2 tiempo permitido

    m.
    allowed time.

    Spanish-English dictionary > tiempo permitido

  • 3 sobrepasar

    v.
    1 to exceed.
    2 to surpass, to get beyond, to exceed, to top.
    Antonio sobrepasó los límites Anthony surpassed the limits.
    3 to overtake, to be overpassing, to move past, to overpass.
    El auto sobrepasó a Ricardo The car overtook Richard.
    * * *
    1 to exceed, surpass, be in excess of
    2 (competición) to beat
    * * *
    verb
    to surpass, exceed
    * * *
    1.
    VT [+ límite, esperanzas] to exceed; [+ rival, récord] to beat; [+ pista de aterrizaje] to overshoot
    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    a) <nivel/cantidad> to exceed, go above

    sobrepasar el límite de velocidadto exceed o go over o break the speed limit

    sobrepasó el tiempo permitido en 2 segundosshe went over o exceeded the time allowed by 2 seconds

    b) < persona> ( en capacidad) to outstrip; ( en altura) to overtake
    c) (Aviac) < pista> to overshoot
    2.
    sobrepasarse v pron
    a) ( excederse)
    b) ( propasarse) to go too far
    * * *
    = outrun [out-run], outweigh, surpass, go far beyond, extend + far beyond, go over, top, outbalance, overstep, go + past.
    Ex. But he was wiry and wily, too, and he could often out-run, track, back-track, double-back, and finally dodge unseen in the subway.
    Ex. It may be decided that the practical impediments to the distribution and assignment of such numbers outweigh their potential usefulness.
    Ex. The advantages of the system far surpass any disadvantages.
    Ex. These changes in the physical form of the catalog have implications which go far beyond changes in form or even in improvements in speed and convenience to the catalog user.
    Ex. We have seen that the relationships of the Publications Office with the institutions and other bodies of the European Communities may in theory, but do not yet in practice extend far beyond those with the six managing institutions.
    Ex. Unless corrective action is taken the library will go over the budgeted amount in that category.
    Ex. As public library circ declines, spending continues to top inflation.
    Ex. The large profits to be made in this field will outbalance the problems that may lie ahead.
    Ex. Permission is not sought when purchasing other categories of materials and so the board is overstepping its policy and fiscal authority and assuming management responsibilities.
    Ex. Unfortunately, its conclusions are completely pedestrian, rarely going past the fact that there were old people in England in the late Middle Ages.
    ----
    * sobrepasar con creces = be well in excess of.
    * sobrepasar las posibilidades de Alguien = be beyond + Posesivo + capabilities.
    * sobrepasarse = overreach + Reflexivo.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    a) <nivel/cantidad> to exceed, go above

    sobrepasar el límite de velocidadto exceed o go over o break the speed limit

    sobrepasó el tiempo permitido en 2 segundosshe went over o exceeded the time allowed by 2 seconds

    b) < persona> ( en capacidad) to outstrip; ( en altura) to overtake
    c) (Aviac) < pista> to overshoot
    2.
    sobrepasarse v pron
    a) ( excederse)
    b) ( propasarse) to go too far
    * * *
    = outrun [out-run], outweigh, surpass, go far beyond, extend + far beyond, go over, top, outbalance, overstep, go + past.

    Ex: But he was wiry and wily, too, and he could often out-run, track, back-track, double-back, and finally dodge unseen in the subway.

    Ex: It may be decided that the practical impediments to the distribution and assignment of such numbers outweigh their potential usefulness.
    Ex: The advantages of the system far surpass any disadvantages.
    Ex: These changes in the physical form of the catalog have implications which go far beyond changes in form or even in improvements in speed and convenience to the catalog user.
    Ex: We have seen that the relationships of the Publications Office with the institutions and other bodies of the European Communities may in theory, but do not yet in practice extend far beyond those with the six managing institutions.
    Ex: Unless corrective action is taken the library will go over the budgeted amount in that category.
    Ex: As public library circ declines, spending continues to top inflation.
    Ex: The large profits to be made in this field will outbalance the problems that may lie ahead.
    Ex: Permission is not sought when purchasing other categories of materials and so the board is overstepping its policy and fiscal authority and assuming management responsibilities.
    Ex: Unfortunately, its conclusions are completely pedestrian, rarely going past the fact that there were old people in England in the late Middle Ages.
    * sobrepasar con creces = be well in excess of.
    * sobrepasar las posibilidades de Alguien = be beyond + Posesivo + capabilities.
    * sobrepasarse = overreach + Reflexivo.

    * * *
    sobrepasar [A1 ]
    vt
    1 ‹nivel/cantidad› to exceed, go above
    sobrepasar el límite de velocidad to exceed o go over o break the speed limit
    sobrepasaron los límites establecidos por las autoridades they went beyond o exceeded the limits set by the authorities
    sobrepasó el tiempo permitido en 2 segundos she went over o exceeded the time allowed by 2 seconds
    en marzo las entradas sobrepasaron $100.000 income in March topped o exceeded $100,000
    sobrepasar la barrera del sonido to break the sound barrier
    2 ‹persona› (en capacidad) to outstrip; (en altura) to overtake
    3 ( Aviac) ‹pista› to overshoot
    1
    (excederse): me he sobrepasado en los gastos I've overspent
    2 (propasarse) to go too far
    * * *

     

    sobrepasar ( conjugate sobrepasar) verbo transitivo
    a)nivel/cantidad to exceed, go above;

    sobrepasar el límite de velocidad to exceed o go over the speed limit


    ( en altura) to overtake
    sobrepasar verbo transitivo
    1 (un límite, una cantidad) to exceed: no debemos sobrepasar ciertos límites, we must not go beyond certain limits
    2 (aventajar) to be ahead of: te sobrepasa en altura, he's already taller than you
    ' sobrepasar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    adelantar
    - pasar
    - rebasar
    - traspasar
    English:
    exceed
    - out
    - over
    - pass
    - transgress
    * * *
    vt
    1. [exceder] to exceed;
    su sueldo no sobrepasa el de sus compañeros his pay is no higher than that of his colleagues;
    sobrepasó la barrera del sonido it broke the sound barrier;
    en este caso, la realidad sobrepasa a la ficción in this instance, reality is stranger than fiction
    2. [aventajar]
    me sobrepasa en altura he's taller than me;
    lo sobrepasa en inteligencia she's more intelligent than he is
    * * *
    v/t exceed, surpass;
    me sobrepasa en altura he is taller than me
    * * *
    : to exceed, to surpass
    * * *
    1. (cantidad, límite) to exceed
    2. (récord) to beat [pt. beat; pp. beaten]

    Spanish-English dictionary > sobrepasar

  • 4 a comienzos de + Período de Tiempo

    = by the turn of + Período de Tiempo, at the turn of + Período de Tiempo
    Ex. Let us jump ahead and describe the notebook computer that we are likely to see by the turn of the century.
    Ex. Radio transmission and reception was a new technology at the turn of the century = La transmisión y recepción por radio era una nueva tecnología al comienzo del siglo.
    * * *
    = by the turn of + Período de Tiempo, at the turn of + Período de Tiempo

    Ex: Let us jump ahead and describe the notebook computer that we are likely to see by the turn of the century.

    Ex: Radio transmission and reception was a new technology at the turn of the century = La transmisión y recepción por radio era una nueva tecnología al comienzo del siglo.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a comienzos de + Período de Tiempo

  • 5 a tiempo

    adv.
    on time, in time, in good time, on schedule.
    * * *
    * * *
    = in timely fashion, on time, promptly, timely, just in time, in time
    Ex. There was no dependable way to ensure that the recipient actually received the message in timely fashion.
    Ex. If a document is returned on time, the charge-out record is removed from the circulation file and from the borrower's record.
    Ex. Significantly, however, Panizzi's rules did not prove as viable as did his ideology, and they were promptly and materially changed and recast by his most ardent admirers and followers.
    Ex. The State, as producer, is deficient in producing sufficient copies to meet demand, ensuring timely distribution, and providing efficient bibliographic control.
    Ex. The project shifts the paradigm for information services in support of research from a 'just in case' collection centred approach to 'just in time' service oriented operation.
    Ex. 'A Hospital Trip' is about Joe's stay in the hospital after he cuts his ankle on a sharp corner of a rusty old car hood and does not tell his mother about it in time to prevent infection.
    * * *
    = in timely fashion, on time, promptly, timely, just in time, in time

    Ex: There was no dependable way to ensure that the recipient actually received the message in timely fashion.

    Ex: If a document is returned on time, the charge-out record is removed from the circulation file and from the borrower's record.
    Ex: Significantly, however, Panizzi's rules did not prove as viable as did his ideology, and they were promptly and materially changed and recast by his most ardent admirers and followers.
    Ex: The State, as producer, is deficient in producing sufficient copies to meet demand, ensuring timely distribution, and providing efficient bibliographic control.
    Ex: The project shifts the paradigm for information services in support of research from a 'just in case' collection centred approach to 'just in time' service oriented operation.
    Ex: 'A Hospital Trip' is about Joe's stay in the hospital after he cuts his ankle on a sharp corner of a rusty old car hood and does not tell his mother about it in time to prevent infection.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a tiempo

  • 6 ahorro de tiempo

    (n.) = time-saving [timesaving], economy of time, savings in time
    Ex. Indexes, abstracts, catalogues, bibliographies and so on, leading all the way to computer data bases, are set forth as the modern, timesaving and efficient ways to obtain information.
    Ex. Economy of space is what causes most problems taken together with economy of time, which tempts people to abbreviate their citations.
    Ex. Advantages include savings in time and effort for staff, instructors and students, and greater speed and range of services = Entre las ventajas están el ahorro del tiempo y del esfuerzo del personal, de los instructores y de los estudiantes y una mayor velocidad y variedad de servicios.
    * * *
    (n.) = time-saving [timesaving], economy of time, savings in time

    Ex: Indexes, abstracts, catalogues, bibliographies and so on, leading all the way to computer data bases, are set forth as the modern, timesaving and efficient ways to obtain information.

    Ex: Economy of space is what causes most problems taken together with economy of time, which tempts people to abbreviate their citations.
    Ex: Advantages include savings in time and effort for staff, instructors and students, and greater speed and range of services = Entre las ventajas están el ahorro del tiempo y del esfuerzo del personal, de los instructores y de los estudiantes y una mayor velocidad y variedad de servicios.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ahorro de tiempo

  • 7 al mismo tiempo

    at the same time
    * * *
    = at once, at the same time, concurrently, in the process, simultaneously, contemporaneously, at the same instant, in parallel, concomitantly, at the one time, all the while
    Ex. Because not all files need to be reorganized at once, but only those which are very full, the time required for this procedure is reduced to a minimum.
    Ex. Author entry gives direct access to particular documents whilst at the same time collocating documents with the same author.
    Ex. An indexer who is familiar with a given indexing language may be capable of accomplishing the three stages concurrently.
    Ex. This may help in subject organisation, but one of the main advantages of an alphabetical sequence, its self-evident order, is sacrificed in the process.
    Ex. No one catalogue can satisfy all the requirements of all users simultaneously.
    Ex. Vernon Tate did a publicity job similar to Peter Record's for the improvement of American thesis bibliography more or less contemporaneously with him.
    Ex. He then dropped the metal suddenly into the mouth of the mould, and at the same instant gave it a jerk or toss to force the metal into the recesses of the matrix (the precise form of the jerk varying with the different letters).
    Ex. The afternoon sessions will run in parallel.
    Ex. Concomitantly, the cost effectiveness and efficiency of computer processing has led to a proliferation of on-line data bases.
    Ex. For example, an obvious question is do most people only have one book on the go at the one time?.
    Ex. The males are the ones who bob and bow and hop around, warbling all the while.
    * * *
    = at once, at the same time, concurrently, in the process, simultaneously, contemporaneously, at the same instant, in parallel, concomitantly, at the one time, all the while

    Ex: Because not all files need to be reorganized at once, but only those which are very full, the time required for this procedure is reduced to a minimum.

    Ex: Author entry gives direct access to particular documents whilst at the same time collocating documents with the same author.
    Ex: An indexer who is familiar with a given indexing language may be capable of accomplishing the three stages concurrently.
    Ex: This may help in subject organisation, but one of the main advantages of an alphabetical sequence, its self-evident order, is sacrificed in the process.
    Ex: No one catalogue can satisfy all the requirements of all users simultaneously.
    Ex: Vernon Tate did a publicity job similar to Peter Record's for the improvement of American thesis bibliography more or less contemporaneously with him.
    Ex: He then dropped the metal suddenly into the mouth of the mould, and at the same instant gave it a jerk or toss to force the metal into the recesses of the matrix (the precise form of the jerk varying with the different letters).
    Ex: The afternoon sessions will run in parallel.
    Ex: Concomitantly, the cost effectiveness and efficiency of computer processing has led to a proliferation of on-line data bases.
    Ex: For example, an obvious question is do most people only have one book on the go at the one time?.
    Ex: The males are the ones who bob and bow and hop around, warbling all the while.

    Spanish-English dictionary > al mismo tiempo

  • 8 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

  • 9 con el tiempo

    in the course of time, with time
    * * *
    = in time, over the years, with time, with the passage of time, eventually, in due course, over a period of time, in due time, over time, in the process of time, as time passed (by), as time passes (by), as time goes by, as time went by, by and by
    Ex. The census report clearly shows that the increase in foreign population is alarming, and that in time the preponderance in our city at least will be largerly in their favor.
    Ex. Thus, over the years it has been used to index reports, trade Literature, periodical articles and other similar documents.
    Ex. As a word drops out of vogue, the concept that it represents will, with time, gradually be described by a new term.
    Ex. Such recommendations can be viewed as attempts to shortcircuit a system which has creaked more noticeably with the passage of time.
    Ex. Eventually this work on citation orders came to fruition in the rather unlikely context of a new indexing systems, PRECIS.
    Ex. In due course, the following 19 ideas were found scribbled on six sheets of paper which were taped to the walls of the room.
    Ex. The vibration may cause the chips to work loose over a period of time, and if they have to be pushed back into their sockets, it is very easy to bend or break one of the 'legs'.
    Ex. Whatever carrier you use, for long-term preservation (over decades) you have to refresh and migrate data carriers in due time.
    Ex. A search can be extended over time by cycling, that is, starting with a source document, identifying those documents which it cites, and then identifying those documents which the original cited document cites, and so on.
    Ex. For we see that all things which, in the process of time, being created by the work of Divine Providence, were produced by the operation of God.
    Ex. As time passed by, she realised that most South Africans preferred orange squash to the bitter tangy taste of lemon squash.
    Ex. As time passes by, our collections grow ever larger and the problems of storage and retrieval become ever more pressing.
    Ex. As time goes by, the modern inventive mind multiplies these media and the bibliographical picture becomes increasingly complicated.
    Ex. As time went by, the colors started to fade and the paint began to flake from the heat and light of the sun.
    Ex. By and by Tom's reading and dreaming about princely life wrought such a strong effect upon him that he began to act the prince unconsciously.
    * * *
    = in time, over the years, with time, with the passage of time, eventually, in due course, over a period of time, in due time, over time, in the process of time, as time passed (by), as time passes (by), as time goes by, as time went by, by and by

    Ex: The census report clearly shows that the increase in foreign population is alarming, and that in time the preponderance in our city at least will be largerly in their favor.

    Ex: Thus, over the years it has been used to index reports, trade Literature, periodical articles and other similar documents.
    Ex: As a word drops out of vogue, the concept that it represents will, with time, gradually be described by a new term.
    Ex: Such recommendations can be viewed as attempts to shortcircuit a system which has creaked more noticeably with the passage of time.
    Ex: Eventually this work on citation orders came to fruition in the rather unlikely context of a new indexing systems, PRECIS.
    Ex: In due course, the following 19 ideas were found scribbled on six sheets of paper which were taped to the walls of the room.
    Ex: The vibration may cause the chips to work loose over a period of time, and if they have to be pushed back into their sockets, it is very easy to bend or break one of the 'legs'.
    Ex: Whatever carrier you use, for long-term preservation (over decades) you have to refresh and migrate data carriers in due time.
    Ex: A search can be extended over time by cycling, that is, starting with a source document, identifying those documents which it cites, and then identifying those documents which the original cited document cites, and so on.
    Ex: For we see that all things which, in the process of time, being created by the work of Divine Providence, were produced by the operation of God.
    Ex: As time passed by, she realised that most South Africans preferred orange squash to the bitter tangy taste of lemon squash.
    Ex: As time passes by, our collections grow ever larger and the problems of storage and retrieval become ever more pressing.
    Ex: As time goes by, the modern inventive mind multiplies these media and the bibliographical picture becomes increasingly complicated.
    Ex: As time went by, the colors started to fade and the paint began to flake from the heat and light of the sun.
    Ex: By and by Tom's reading and dreaming about princely life wrought such a
    strong effect upon him that he began to act the prince unconsciously
    .

    Spanish-English dictionary > con el tiempo

  • 10 dar tiempo

    v.
    to allow time.
    * * *
    to give time
    * * *
    (v.) = give + time, donate + Posesivo + time
    Ex. These stoppages for informal discussion gives the pupils time to gather their energies again to continue reading.
    Ex. But to say 'no one gives a fuck[/b] about Haiti' is frankly quite offensive to the people who have donated their time and money to help.
    * * *
    (v.) = give + time, donate + Posesivo + time

    Ex: These stoppages for informal discussion gives the pupils time to gather their energies again to continue reading.

    Ex: But to say 'no one gives a fuck about Haiti' is frankly quite offensive to the people who have donated their time and money to help.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dar tiempo

  • 11 de un tiempo a esta parte

    for some time now
    ————————
    up until now
    * * *
    Ex. The new Dewey area tables have been used for some time now in the BL's Bibliographic Services Division with relatively few problems.
    * * *

    Ex: The new Dewey area tables have been used for some time now in the BL's Bibliographic Services Division with relatively few problems.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de un tiempo a esta parte

  • 12 demasiado tiempo

    adv.
    too long, too much time.
    * * *
    too long
    * * *
    Ex. A user may reject a document because it is in a language that he cannot read or because it was written too long ago.
    * * *

    Ex: A user may reject a document because it is in a language that he cannot read or because it was written too long ago.

    Spanish-English dictionary > demasiado tiempo

  • 13 desde hace mucho tiempo

    for a long time
    * * *
    = for ages, long-time [longtime], far back in time, for a long time, long since, in ages (and ages and ages)
    Ex. We'll be able to purchase equipment we've been wanting for ages: an electronic offset printer; collators and folding machines and other graphic production-related paraphernalia.
    Ex. The late James Bennet Childs, one-time head of Descriptive Cataloging at LC and long-time documents specialist, has often pointed out how the quality of documents cataloging went downhill after the special cataloging unit was abolished.
    Ex. Heavy metals can be traced far back in time in these shipping canals and are mainly responsible for the existing contamination.
    Ex. I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.
    Ex. Some of these sites were once large private estates long since transformed in to public parks and wildlife preserves = Algunos de estos lugares fueron grandes propiedades privadas que desde hace tiempo pasaron a ser parques públicos y reservas naturales.
    Ex. I don't have a set of bathroom scales in my flat and so I haven't had a chance to weigh myself in ages and ages.
    * * *
    = for ages, long-time [longtime], far back in time, for a long time, long since, in ages (and ages and ages)

    Ex: We'll be able to purchase equipment we've been wanting for ages: an electronic offset printer; collators and folding machines and other graphic production-related paraphernalia.

    Ex: The late James Bennet Childs, one-time head of Descriptive Cataloging at LC and long-time documents specialist, has often pointed out how the quality of documents cataloging went downhill after the special cataloging unit was abolished.
    Ex: Heavy metals can be traced far back in time in these shipping canals and are mainly responsible for the existing contamination.
    Ex: I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.
    Ex: Some of these sites were once large private estates long since transformed in to public parks and wildlife preserves = Algunos de estos lugares fueron grandes propiedades privadas que desde hace tiempo pasaron a ser parques públicos y reservas naturales.
    Ex: I don't have a set of bathroom scales in my flat and so I haven't had a chance to weigh myself in ages and ages.

    Spanish-English dictionary > desde hace mucho tiempo

  • 14 desde hace tiempo

    (n.) = long [longer -comp., longest -sup.], over the years, for a long time, long since, for some time
    Ex. Libraries have long recognised the benefits of co-operating in catalogue production.
    Ex. Thus, over the years it has been used to index reports, trade Literature, periodical articles and other similar documents.
    Ex. I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.
    Ex. Some of these sites were once large private estates long since transformed in to public parks and wildlife preserves = Algunos de estos lugares fueron grandes propiedades privadas que desde hace tiempo pasaron a ser parques públicos y reservas naturales.
    Ex. Personal authorship has been accepted for some time, and indeed reflects the scholarly practice of the western world.
    * * *
    (n.) = long [longer -comp., longest -sup.], over the years, for a long time, long since, for some time

    Ex: Libraries have long recognised the benefits of co-operating in catalogue production.

    Ex: Thus, over the years it has been used to index reports, trade Literature, periodical articles and other similar documents.
    Ex: I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.
    Ex: Some of these sites were once large private estates long since transformed in to public parks and wildlife preserves = Algunos de estos lugares fueron grandes propiedades privadas que desde hace tiempo pasaron a ser parques públicos y reservas naturales.
    Ex: Personal authorship has been accepted for some time, and indeed reflects the scholarly practice of the western world.

    Spanish-English dictionary > desde hace tiempo

  • 15 desde hace un par de + Tiempo

    = in these past couple of + Tiempo
    Ex. Mr. Scilken's remarks underscore what has become at least something of a leitmotif in these past couple of days.
    * * *
    = in these past couple of + Tiempo

    Ex: Mr. Scilken's remarks underscore what has become at least something of a leitmotif in these past couple of days.

    Spanish-English dictionary > desde hace un par de + Tiempo

  • 16 durante este tiempo

    Ex. In this time toy libraries have loaned many hundreds of toys to children and their families all around the country = Durante este tiempo, las ludotecas han prestado miles de juguetes a los niños y sus familias de todo el país.
    * * *

    Ex: In this time toy libraries have loaned many hundreds of toys to children and their families all around the country = Durante este tiempo, las ludotecas han prestado miles de juguetes a los niños y sus familias de todo el país.

    Spanish-English dictionary > durante este tiempo

  • 17 durante todo + Tiempo

    = all through + Tiempo
    Ex. Labor continued to strive for better working conditions, shorter hours, and better pay all through the 1800s and early 1900s.
    * * *
    = all through + Tiempo

    Ex: Labor continued to strive for better working conditions, shorter hours, and better pay all through the 1800s and early 1900s.

    Spanish-English dictionary > durante todo + Tiempo

  • 18 el tiempo es oro

    figurado time is money
    * * *
    * * *
    Ex. One of the cartoons shows a shaggy-haired scientist working at the blackboard with a caption that reads ' Time is money'.
    * * *

    Ex: One of the cartoons shows a shaggy-haired scientist working at the blackboard with a caption that reads ' Time is money'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > el tiempo es oro

  • 19 en cuestión de + Tiempo

    = in a matter of + Tiempo, within a matter of + Tiempo
    Ex. A serious omission or duplication in a page of prose, for instance, might necessitate the rejustification of dozens of lines, whereas if the mistake had been spotted in the stick it could have been set right in a matter of moments.
    Ex. A new study finds genetic manipulation can turn the homosexual behavior of fruit flies on and off within a matter of hours.
    * * *
    = in a matter of + Tiempo, within a matter of + Tiempo

    Ex: A serious omission or duplication in a page of prose, for instance, might necessitate the rejustification of dozens of lines, whereas if the mistake had been spotted in the stick it could have been set right in a matter of moments.

    Ex: A new study finds genetic manipulation can turn the homosexual behavior of fruit flies on and off within a matter of hours.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en cuestión de + Tiempo

  • 20 en los últimos + Tiempo

    = in the past + Tiempo
    Ex. In the past 20 years many important changes have occurred in libraries and information centres and job advertisements are indicators of change in the information world.
    * * *
    = in the past + Tiempo

    Ex: In the past 20 years many important changes have occurred in libraries and information centres and job advertisements are indicators of change in the information world.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en los últimos + Tiempo

См. также в других словарях:

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  • Manchester United Football Club — Manchester United Nombre completo Manchester United Football Club Apodo(s) The Red Devils[1] (Los diablos rojos)[2] …   Wikipedia Español

  • Juegos Suramericanos de 2010 — Medellín 2010 IX Juegos Suramericanos …   Wikipedia Español

  • Historia de Japón — Reconstrucción de una vivienda del …   Wikipedia Español


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