Перевод: с испанского на английский

с английского на испанский

sus padres le apoyan en todo

  • 1 imitar

    v.
    1 to imitate, to copy.
    Ella imita a Ricardo She imitates Richard.
    Ella imita la obra de arte She copies the work of art.
    2 to mimic, to mime, to ape, to impersonate.
    El payaso imita a María The clown mimics Mary.
    3 to counterfeit, to fake.
    María imita la firma Mary counterfeits the signature.
    * * *
    1 to copy, imitate (gestos) to mimic; (persona) to mimic, do an impression of
    * * *
    verb
    to imitate, copy
    * * *
    VT
    1) (=emular) to imitate
    2) (=por diversión) to imitate, mimic

    ¡deja ya de imitarme! — stop imitating o mimicking me!

    sabe imitar muy bien mi firmahe can imitate o copy my signature really well

    3) (=parecerse a)
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) < persona> ( copiar) to copy, imitate; ( para reírse) to do an impression of, mimic

    se sentó y todos lo imitaronhe sat down and everyone followed suit

    b) <voz/gesto/estilo> to imitate; ( para reírse) to imitate, mimic
    c) ( tener el aspecto de) to simulate
    * * *
    = parallel, simulate, mimic, emulate, imitate, shadow, impersonate, take after, take + a lead from.
    Ex. It directly or indirectly incorporated or paralleled several prevailing objectives and concepts of the communication and behavioral sciences and other contributory disciplines.
    Ex. Cardbox, distributed by Caxton Software Publishing Company, London, is a small data base management system that simulates a stack of index cards.
    Ex. These variations mimic the changes in air pressure at the microphone.
    Ex. You must be a living example of what you expect your child to honor and emulate.
    Ex. Libraries in developing countries must not necessarily attempt to imitate those of the developed nations but be based upon the social and cultural context in which they are set.
    Ex. This shadowing project encourages children to read the books shortlisted for the Carnegie Medal, to 'shadow' it and decide on their own choice of winner.
    Ex. According to the analysis, intruders cannot obtain any secret information from transmitted messages and impersonate another legal user.
    Ex. Libraries are like chameleons: they take after the complexion of society.
    Ex. Scotland should take a lead from Irish on gun control.
    ----
    * ejemplo a imitar = role model.
    * imitando a lo clásico = classicising [classicizing, -USA], classicised [classicized, -USA].
    * imitar a = take + a clue from.
    * modelo a imitar = role modelling, role model.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) < persona> ( copiar) to copy, imitate; ( para reírse) to do an impression of, mimic

    se sentó y todos lo imitaronhe sat down and everyone followed suit

    b) <voz/gesto/estilo> to imitate; ( para reírse) to imitate, mimic
    c) ( tener el aspecto de) to simulate
    * * *
    = parallel, simulate, mimic, emulate, imitate, shadow, impersonate, take after, take + a lead from.

    Ex: It directly or indirectly incorporated or paralleled several prevailing objectives and concepts of the communication and behavioral sciences and other contributory disciplines.

    Ex: Cardbox, distributed by Caxton Software Publishing Company, London, is a small data base management system that simulates a stack of index cards.
    Ex: These variations mimic the changes in air pressure at the microphone.
    Ex: You must be a living example of what you expect your child to honor and emulate.
    Ex: Libraries in developing countries must not necessarily attempt to imitate those of the developed nations but be based upon the social and cultural context in which they are set.
    Ex: This shadowing project encourages children to read the books shortlisted for the Carnegie Medal, to 'shadow' it and decide on their own choice of winner.
    Ex: According to the analysis, intruders cannot obtain any secret information from transmitted messages and impersonate another legal user.
    Ex: Libraries are like chameleons: they take after the complexion of society.
    Ex: Scotland should take a lead from Irish on gun control.
    * ejemplo a imitar = role model.
    * imitando a lo clásico = classicising [classicizing, -USA], classicised [classicized, -USA].
    * imitar a = take + a clue from.
    * modelo a imitar = role modelling, role model.

    * * *
    imitar [A1 ]
    vt
    1 ‹persona› (copiar) to copy, imitate; (para reírse) to do an impression of, mimic, take off ( BrE colloq)
    se sentó y todos lo imitaron he sat down and everyone followed suit
    ¿la has visto imitar a la profesora? have you seen her doing her impression of the teacher o taking the teacher off?
    2 ‹voz/gesto/estilo› to imitate; (para reírse) to imitate, mimic, take off ( BrE colloq)
    te imita el acento a la perfección he imitates your accent perfectly
    había imitado la firma de su padre she had forged her father's signature
    3 (tener el aspecto de) to simulate
    un revestimiento de plástico imitando azulejos a tile-effect plastic covering
    * * *

    imitar ( conjugate imitar) verbo transitivo
    a) persona› ( copiar) to copy, imitate;

    ( para hacer reir) to do an impression of, mimic;

    b)voz/gesto/estilo to imitate;

    ( para hacer reír) to imitate, mimic

    imitar verbo transitivo to imitate: imita a Elvis en su forma de vestir, he dresses like Elvis
    (parodiar) to mimic: el humorista imitaba a un político famoso, the comedian impersonated a famous politician
    ' imitar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    calcar
    - copiar
    - emular
    - mondarse
    English:
    ape
    - caricature
    - imitate
    - impersonate
    - mime
    - mimic
    - take off
    * * *
    imitar vt
    1. [copiar] to imitate, to copy;
    intentaron imitar mi firma they tried to forge my signature;
    se marchó del bar y nosotros la imitamos she left the bar and we followed suit
    2. [producto, material] to simulate;
    un material que imita al cuero a material which looks like leather
    3. [a personajes famosos] to do an impression of, to impersonate;
    imitó al presidente he did an impression of o impersonated o took off the president
    * * *
    v/t imitate
    * * *
    imitar vt
    1) : to imitate, to copy
    2) : to mimic, to impersonate
    * * *
    imitar vb
    1. (hacer lo mismo) to imitate / to copy [pt. & pp. copied]
    2. (parodiar) to take off [pt. took; pp. taken]

    Spanish-English dictionary > imitar

  • 2 a todo gas

    familiar flat out, at full tilt
    * * *
    Esp (Aut)full out, flat out*; [trabajar]flat out*
    * * *
    = full steam ahead, full-tilt, at full tilt, full-throttle, at full throttle, at top speed, at full blast, at full speed, at full stretch
    Ex. The article ' Full steam ahead' describes the implementation of optical disc based imaging system at the photographic library of the National Railway Museum in York.
    Ex. Do not march off full-tilt in front of the readers.
    Ex. Their regular tasks keep them working at full tilt at all times.
    Ex. As we enter full-throttle into the Information Age, the mere mention of 'the information highway' conjures up a predictable set of high-tech images.
    Ex. For the past three it has been operating at full throttle.
    Ex. Loosing control at top speed on a highway full of cars, these guys where lucky they recovered without hitting any cars.
    Ex. With every air-conditioner running at full blast, the city's creaky infrastructure is often stretched beyond the breaking point.
    Ex. A train cruising at full speed hit an excavator that had backed up onto the track.
    Ex. Gloucestershire has been badly affected by heavy rain, with the fire and rescue service working at full stretch.
    * * *
    = full steam ahead, full-tilt, at full tilt, full-throttle, at full throttle, at top speed, at full blast, at full speed, at full stretch

    Ex: The article ' Full steam ahead' describes the implementation of optical disc based imaging system at the photographic library of the National Railway Museum in York.

    Ex: Do not march off full-tilt in front of the readers.
    Ex: Their regular tasks keep them working at full tilt at all times.
    Ex: As we enter full-throttle into the Information Age, the mere mention of 'the information highway' conjures up a predictable set of high-tech images.
    Ex: For the past three it has been operating at full throttle.
    Ex: Loosing control at top speed on a highway full of cars, these guys where lucky they recovered without hitting any cars.
    Ex: With every air-conditioner running at full blast, the city's creaky infrastructure is often stretched beyond the breaking point.
    Ex: A train cruising at full speed hit an excavator that had backed up onto the track.
    Ex: Gloucestershire has been badly affected by heavy rain, with the fire and rescue service working at full stretch.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a todo gas

  • 3 a todo meter

    at full blast
    * * *
    * (=rápido) as fast as possible
    * * *
    = full steam ahead, at full stretch, at full speed, at full blast, at top speed, at full throttle
    Ex. The article ' Full steam ahead' describes the implementation of optical disc based imaging system at the photographic library of the National Railway Museum in York.
    Ex. Gloucestershire has been badly affected by heavy rain, with the fire and rescue service working at full stretch.
    Ex. A train cruising at full speed hit an excavator that had backed up onto the track.
    Ex. With every air-conditioner running at full blast, the city's creaky infrastructure is often stretched beyond the breaking point.
    Ex. Loosing control at top speed on a highway full of cars, these guys where lucky they recovered without hitting any cars.
    Ex. For the past three it has been operating at full throttle.
    * * *
    = full steam ahead, at full stretch, at full speed, at full blast, at top speed, at full throttle

    Ex: The article ' Full steam ahead' describes the implementation of optical disc based imaging system at the photographic library of the National Railway Museum in York.

    Ex: Gloucestershire has been badly affected by heavy rain, with the fire and rescue service working at full stretch.
    Ex: A train cruising at full speed hit an excavator that had backed up onto the track.
    Ex: With every air-conditioner running at full blast, the city's creaky infrastructure is often stretched beyond the breaking point.
    Ex: Loosing control at top speed on a highway full of cars, these guys where lucky they recovered without hitting any cars.
    Ex: For the past three it has been operating at full throttle.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a todo meter

  • 4 a todo vapor

    at full steam, at great speed
    * * *
    = full steam ahead, full-tilt, at full tilt, full-throttle, at full throttle, at top speed, at full blast, at full speed, at full stretch
    Ex. The article ' Full steam ahead' describes the implementation of optical disc based imaging system at the photographic library of the National Railway Museum in York.
    Ex. Do not march off full-tilt in front of the readers.
    Ex. Their regular tasks keep them working at full tilt at all times.
    Ex. As we enter full-throttle into the Information Age, the mere mention of 'the information highway' conjures up a predictable set of high-tech images.
    Ex. For the past three it has been operating at full throttle.
    Ex. Loosing control at top speed on a highway full of cars, these guys where lucky they recovered without hitting any cars.
    Ex. With every air-conditioner running at full blast, the city's creaky infrastructure is often stretched beyond the breaking point.
    Ex. A train cruising at full speed hit an excavator that had backed up onto the track.
    Ex. Gloucestershire has been badly affected by heavy rain, with the fire and rescue service working at full stretch.
    * * *
    = full steam ahead, full-tilt, at full tilt, full-throttle, at full throttle, at top speed, at full blast, at full speed, at full stretch

    Ex: The article ' Full steam ahead' describes the implementation of optical disc based imaging system at the photographic library of the National Railway Museum in York.

    Ex: Do not march off full-tilt in front of the readers.
    Ex: Their regular tasks keep them working at full tilt at all times.
    Ex: As we enter full-throttle into the Information Age, the mere mention of 'the information highway' conjures up a predictable set of high-tech images.
    Ex: For the past three it has been operating at full throttle.
    Ex: Loosing control at top speed on a highway full of cars, these guys where lucky they recovered without hitting any cars.
    Ex: With every air-conditioner running at full blast, the city's creaky infrastructure is often stretched beyond the breaking point.
    Ex: A train cruising at full speed hit an excavator that had backed up onto the track.
    Ex: Gloucestershire has been badly affected by heavy rain, with the fire and rescue service working at full stretch.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a todo vapor

  • 5 ante todo

    adv.
    above all, first of all, in the first place, above all things.
    * * *
    (primero) first of all 2 (por encima de) above all
    * * *
    above all, first and foremost, in the first place
    * * *
    = first and foremost, before anything else, more than anything else, first of all, above all, above all things
    Ex. First and foremost, readers have to instructed on how to use the sources of information.
    Ex. But realizing this opportunity will, before anything else, require a huge investment in connectivity.
    Ex. But more than anything else, I'd like to thank him for humbling me, for talking to me and showing me the world through a different lens.
    Ex. First of all we will consider the main schedules or 'main tables', so turn to page 26 of the scheme where you will find an outline of the main divisions of these schedules.
    Ex. Above all, we specified an inviting and functional, rather than impressive, building.
    Ex. Above all things, this film is one woman's passionate protest against the thoughtless abuse of the weak by the strong.
    * * *
    = first and foremost, before anything else, more than anything else, first of all, above all, above all things

    Ex: First and foremost, readers have to instructed on how to use the sources of information.

    Ex: But realizing this opportunity will, before anything else, require a huge investment in connectivity.
    Ex: But more than anything else, I'd like to thank him for humbling me, for talking to me and showing me the world through a different lens.
    Ex: First of all we will consider the main schedules or 'main tables', so turn to page 26 of the scheme where you will find an outline of the main divisions of these schedules.
    Ex: Above all, we specified an inviting and functional, rather than impressive, building.
    Ex: Above all things, this film is one woman's passionate protest against the thoughtless abuse of the weak by the strong.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ante todo

  • 6 asociación de padres de alumnos

    * * *
    Ex. In particular, there should be frequent inspections of schools not only by government authorities but by community members and Parent-Teacher Associations (PTAs).
    * * *
    * * *

    Ex: In particular, there should be frequent inspections of schools not only by government authorities but by community members and Parent-Teacher Associations (PTAs).

    * * *
    parent-teacher association, PTA

    Spanish-English dictionary > asociación de padres de alumnos

  • 7 contar todo sobre

    (v.) = give + Nombre + the lowdown on
    Ex. Beck added: 'We would have given you the lowdown on Tilly the Hun' = Beck añadió: "Te lo hubieramos contado todo sobre Tilly el alemán".
    * * *
    (v.) = give + Nombre + the lowdown on

    Ex: Beck added: 'We would have given you the lowdown on Tilly the Hun' = Beck añadió: "Te lo hubieramos contado todo sobre Tilly el alemán".

    Spanish-English dictionary > contar todo sobre

  • 8 de todo el distrito

    (adj.) = district-wide [districtwide]
    Ex. The system is available district-wide via some 30 terminals spread over 7 major service points = El sistema está disponible por todo el distrito por medio de unas 30 terminales distribuidas en 7 principales puntos de servicio.
    * * *
    (adj.) = district-wide [districtwide]

    Ex: The system is available district-wide via some 30 terminals spread over 7 major service points = El sistema está disponible por todo el distrito por medio de unas 30 terminales distribuidas en 7 principales puntos de servicio.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de todo el distrito

  • 9 de todo el mundo

    = world over, the, around the world, across the globe, throughout the world, around the globe, from (all) around the globe, all over the globe, from across the world, across the world, around the planet, the world over
    Ex. Despite its faults and inadequacies the public library brings pleasure to, and satisfies some of the needs of, millions the world over.
    Ex. Today, it is possible to connect a computer terminal to a wide range of online computer-stored data around the world.
    Ex. It is difficult to make comparisons between library services across the globe = Es difícil establecer comparaciones entre los servicios bibliocarios de todo el mundo.
    Ex. In 1953 UNESCO estimated that 269,000 books were produced throughout the world.
    Ex. The OCLC bibliographic database has become one of the world's premier library resources, consulted an average of 65 times a second by users around the globe.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Information innovations from around the globe'.
    Ex. The World Wide Web allows users to access computers all over the globe.
    Ex. The utilization of technology, coupled with skilled librarians, brings information from across the world to the user at the local public library.
    Ex. Fragmentation, competition and division is giving way to unification and cooperation as knowledge, technology, and capital flows across the world.
    Ex. It is a shining center of culture and political influence without peer around the planet.
    Ex. Every scientist, social scientist or humanist draws upon the findings and the thoughts of his predecessors or his current colleagues the world over.
    * * *
    = world over, the, around the world, across the globe, throughout the world, around the globe, from (all) around the globe, all over the globe, from across the world, across the world, around the planet, the world over

    Ex: Despite its faults and inadequacies the public library brings pleasure to, and satisfies some of the needs of, millions the world over.

    Ex: Today, it is possible to connect a computer terminal to a wide range of online computer-stored data around the world.
    Ex: It is difficult to make comparisons between library services across the globe = Es difícil establecer comparaciones entre los servicios bibliocarios de todo el mundo.
    Ex: In 1953 UNESCO estimated that 269,000 books were produced throughout the world.
    Ex: The OCLC bibliographic database has become one of the world's premier library resources, consulted an average of 65 times a second by users around the globe.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'Information innovations from around the globe'.
    Ex: The World Wide Web allows users to access computers all over the globe.
    Ex: The utilization of technology, coupled with skilled librarians, brings information from across the world to the user at the local public library.
    Ex: Fragmentation, competition and division is giving way to unification and cooperation as knowledge, technology, and capital flows across the world.
    Ex: It is a shining center of culture and political influence without peer around the planet.
    Ex: Every scientist, social scientist or humanist draws upon the findings and the thoughts of his predecessors or his current colleagues the world over.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de todo el mundo

  • 10 de todo el país

    = across the land, all around the country, all over the country, from all over the country
    Ex. In 1893 when the nation was deep in one of its worst financial crises, librarians across the land were emphasizing the public library's role as a conservator of order.
    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. Their example should be emulated in libraries all over the country.
    Ex. The library is regularly used by researchers from all over the country = Bibliotecarios de todo el país usan regularmente la biblioteca.
    * * *
    = across the land, all around the country, all over the country, from all over the country

    Ex: In 1893 when the nation was deep in one of its worst financial crises, librarians across the land were emphasizing the public library's role as a conservator of order.

    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: Their example should be emulated in libraries all over the country.
    Ex: The library is regularly used by researchers from all over the country = Bibliotecarios de todo el país usan regularmente la biblioteca.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de todo el país

  • 11 de todo tipo

    = of all sorts, of every sort, of all stripes, of all shapes and sizes
    Ex. 30 years ago, the topic of security was not one which preoccupied librarians, but in the light of the dramatic increase in property crimes of all sorts, it has become a major concern = Hace treinta años, el tema de la seguridad no era algo que preocupaba a los bibliotecarios, pero a la vista del incremento espectacular de los delitos contra la propiedad de todo tipo, se ha convertido en una preocupación principal.
    Ex. Increasingly, research libraries are sharing resources of every sort.
    Ex. Coverage of the Jack Dempsey-Gene Tunney prize fight appealed to publishers of all stripes.
    Ex. A variety of libraries (and other institutions and organizations of all shapes and sizes) are concerned with creating a digital library for their users.
    * * *
    = of all sorts, of every sort, of all stripes, of all shapes and sizes

    Ex: 30 years ago, the topic of security was not one which preoccupied librarians, but in the light of the dramatic increase in property crimes of all sorts, it has become a major concern = Hace treinta años, el tema de la seguridad no era algo que preocupaba a los bibliotecarios, pero a la vista del incremento espectacular de los delitos contra la propiedad de todo tipo, se ha convertido en una preocupación principal.

    Ex: Increasingly, research libraries are sharing resources of every sort.
    Ex: Coverage of the Jack Dempsey-Gene Tunney prize fight appealed to publishers of all stripes.
    Ex: A variety of libraries (and other institutions and organizations of all shapes and sizes) are concerned with creating a digital library for their users.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de todo tipo

  • 12 del todo

    adv.
    at all, whatsoever, whatever, altogether.
    No quiero eso del todo I don't want that at all.
    * * *
    completely, entirely
    * * *
    (n.) = all the way
    Ex. Becker takes the topic all the way back to the Coonskin Library and frontier days.
    * * *

    Ex: Becker takes the topic all the way back to the Coonskin Library and frontier days.

    Spanish-English dictionary > del todo

  • 13 después de todo

    after all
    * * *
    * * *
    Ex. After all, the areas of diversification are catered for already by other types of information-related departments.
    * * *

    Ex: After all, the areas of diversification are catered for already by other types of information-related departments.

    Spanish-English dictionary > después de todo

  • 14 echarlo todo a rodar

    (estropearlo) to ruin everything 2 (desistir) to throw it all up
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = upset + the applecart
    Ex. It looks like the Board didn't want to upset the applecart and took the easy way out.
    * * *
    (v.) = upset + the applecart

    Ex: It looks like the Board didn't want to upset the applecart and took the easy way out.

    Spanish-English dictionary > echarlo todo a rodar

  • 15 en todo caso

    anyhow, at any rate
    * * *
    Ex. If anything, it interposes an additional link in the communication chain, with its attendant 'interface' problems.
    * * *

    Ex: If anything, it interposes an additional link in the communication chain, with its attendant 'interface' problems.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en todo caso

  • 16 en todo el edificio

    Ex. Our site-wide communications LAN is therefore an integral part of the service = Nuestra red de área local de comunicaciones en todo el edificio son una parte integral del servicio.
    * * *

    Ex: Our site-wide communications LAN is therefore an integral part of the service = Nuestra red de área local de comunicaciones en todo el edificio son una parte integral del servicio.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en todo el edificio

  • 17 en todo el mundo

    = worldwide [world-wide], world over, the, around the world, all around the world, all over the world, across the globe, throughout the world, around the globe, across the world, around the planet, the world over, in the whole world
    Ex. In 1985 there were 889 million illiterates worldwide.
    Ex. Despite its faults and inadequacies the public library brings pleasure to, and satisfies some of the needs of, millions the world over.
    Ex. Today, it is possible to connect a computer terminal to a wide range of online computer-stored data around the world.
    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. All of the schemes are here subjected to considerable criticism but we have as yet nothing better to replace them; they are used in libraries all over the world, and librarians have to learn to live with them.
    Ex. It is difficult to make comparisons between library services across the globe = Es difícil establecer comparaciones entre los servicios bibliocarios de todo el mundo.
    Ex. In 1953 UNESCO estimated that 269,000 books were produced throughout the world.
    Ex. The OCLC bibliographic database has become one of the world's premier library resources, consulted an average of 65 times a second by users around the globe.
    Ex. Fragmentation, competition and division is giving way to unification and cooperation as knowledge, technology, and capital flows across the world.
    Ex. It is a shining center of culture and political influence without peer around the planet.
    Ex. Every scientist, social scientist or humanist draws upon the findings and the thoughts of his predecessors or his current colleagues the world over.
    Ex. Niagara falls is perhaps the most known attraction of this type in the whole world.
    * * *
    = worldwide [world-wide], world over, the, around the world, all around the world, all over the world, across the globe, throughout the world, around the globe, across the world, around the planet, the world over, in the whole world

    Ex: In 1985 there were 889 million illiterates worldwide.

    Ex: Despite its faults and inadequacies the public library brings pleasure to, and satisfies some of the needs of, millions the world over.
    Ex: Today, it is possible to connect a computer terminal to a wide range of online computer-stored data around the world.
    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: All of the schemes are here subjected to considerable criticism but we have as yet nothing better to replace them; they are used in libraries all over the world, and librarians have to learn to live with them.
    Ex: It is difficult to make comparisons between library services across the globe = Es difícil establecer comparaciones entre los servicios bibliocarios de todo el mundo.
    Ex: In 1953 UNESCO estimated that 269,000 books were produced throughout the world.
    Ex: The OCLC bibliographic database has become one of the world's premier library resources, consulted an average of 65 times a second by users around the globe.
    Ex: Fragmentation, competition and division is giving way to unification and cooperation as knowledge, technology, and capital flows across the world.
    Ex: It is a shining center of culture and political influence without peer around the planet.
    Ex: Every scientist, social scientist or humanist draws upon the findings and the thoughts of his predecessors or his current colleagues the world over.
    Ex: Niagara falls is perhaps the most known attraction of this type in the whole world.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en todo el mundo

  • 18 en todo el país

    = all around the country, all over the country, from all over the country, across the country
    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. Their example should be emulated in libraries all over the country.
    Ex. The library is regularly used by researchers from all over the country = Bibliotecarios de todo el país usan regularmente la biblioteca.
    Ex. It seems that meatless menu alternatives are becoming more and more popular at ballparks across the country.
    * * *
    = all around the country, all over the country, from all over the country, across the country

    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: Their example should be emulated in libraries all over the country.
    Ex: The library is regularly used by researchers from all over the country = Bibliotecarios de todo el país usan regularmente la biblioteca.
    Ex: It seems that meatless menu alternatives are becoming more and more popular at ballparks across the country.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en todo el país

  • 19 estar en todo

    not to miss a trick
    ————————
    to be really with it, know what's going on
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = have + a finger in every pie
    Ex. Now with a whole spectrum of collaborative projects, they seem to have a finger in every pie.
    * * *
    (v.) = have + a finger in every pie

    Ex: Now with a whole spectrum of collaborative projects, they seem to have a finger in every pie.

    Spanish-English dictionary > estar en todo

  • 20 hacer todo lo posible

    to do one's best
    * * *
    (v.) = do + Posesivo + best, make + every effort, pull out + all the stops, do + the best + Nombre + may, do + the best + Nombre + can, try + hard, try + Posesivo + best, try + Posesivo + heart out, work + hard, give + Posesivo + best
    Ex. She was determined that she would do her best to wriggle out from under the dunce cap he was trying to place on her.
    Ex. Nevertheless, every effort should be made to build in the potential for the use of IT in as many areas as possible around the library.
    Ex. So, as you see we're pulling out all the stops to give you a memorable conference.
    Ex. We are willing to try and do the best we may, however little or however much it may signify to any particular individual.
    Ex. We would suppose that we would like to do the best we can and get comment and input from you about the mistakes that are made.
    Ex. Over the years the profession has tried hard to ignore the steady stream of library school closings.
    Ex. Ward tried his best to draw together the extremely varied findings and give a general picture of reading habits and library use.
    Ex. She shed a proud tear or two for her niece (win or lose), because she could see her trying her heart out.
    Ex. Not only are the standards written, but there is a body called the Peer Council which works very hard at enforcing the standards.
    Ex. This year's football tournament was held on a very hot afternoon and all the teams gave their best despite the heat.
    * * *
    hacer todo lo posible (dado)
    (v.) = do + the best possible (with)

    Ex: The library's approach has been to do the best possible with available resources.

    (v.) = do + Posesivo + best, make + every effort, pull out + all the stops, do + the best + Nombre + may, do + the best + Nombre + can, try + hard, try + Posesivo + best, try + Posesivo + heart out, work + hard, give + Posesivo + best

    Ex: She was determined that she would do her best to wriggle out from under the dunce cap he was trying to place on her.

    Ex: Nevertheless, every effort should be made to build in the potential for the use of IT in as many areas as possible around the library.
    Ex: So, as you see we're pulling out all the stops to give you a memorable conference.
    Ex: We are willing to try and do the best we may, however little or however much it may signify to any particular individual.
    Ex: We would suppose that we would like to do the best we can and get comment and input from you about the mistakes that are made.
    Ex: Over the years the profession has tried hard to ignore the steady stream of library school closings.
    Ex: Ward tried his best to draw together the extremely varied findings and give a general picture of reading habits and library use.
    Ex: She shed a proud tear or two for her niece (win or lose), because she could see her trying her heart out.
    Ex: Not only are the standards written, but there is a body called the Peer Council which works very hard at enforcing the standards.
    Ex: This year's football tournament was held on a very hot afternoon and all the teams gave their best despite the heat.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer todo lo posible

См. также в других словарях:

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