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the+hispanic+world

  • 821 de hecho

    in fact
    * * *
    = actually, as a matter of fact, as it happened, de facto, in actual fact, in effect, in fact, indeed, in point of fact, in actuality, as it happens, as it is, effectively, for all intents and purposes, to all intents and purposes, for that matter
    Ex. Dr. Richmond actually has had two careers.
    Ex. As a matter of fact, the record of the change is retained in at least the OCLC files and is, I am told, available to libraries.
    Ex. As it happened, the snowfall was moderate and all the rest of us worked all day and got home without difficulty.
    Ex. Will LC, after becoming the de facto national library as a result of the technological innovation of the standard, printed catalog card, be forced to abdicate its role?.
    Ex. Despite carefully framed acquistions policy statements regarding fiction in actual fact libraries allocate only a small percentage of their meagre book funds to fiction.
    Ex. In effect, we'd be suggesting to them we don't have the book.
    Ex. However, one important feature to note about such systems is that many of them do not in fact organise knowledge or retrieve information.
    Ex. Indeed the selection of an indexing approach is crucially dependent upon the way in which the index is to be used.
    Ex. In point of fact, I am well aware that catalogers, as a group, resist with every cell in their bodies any attempt to erode or degrade or compromise the catalog.
    Ex. In actuality every librarian has a different concept of ephemeral materials.
    Ex. As it happens, the way the Library of Congress automated the ISBD was different from the way we did it in Britain.
    Ex. As it is, Berlin's position - not only in Germany, but in the whole Europe and subsequently the world - is changing daily.
    Ex. A financial survey views the net effect of California's Proposition 13 as effectively lowering financial support of libraries by 25%.
    Ex. In the 20th century, the debate about weeding followed, for all intents and purposes, the contours of the controversy surrounding the Quincy Plan.
    Ex. To all intents and purposes he is unaware of its existence.
    Ex. A machine-readable national data base, or for that matter any catalog, should be capable of existing in time.
    * * *
    = actually, as a matter of fact, as it happened, de facto, in actual fact, in effect, in fact, indeed, in point of fact, in actuality, as it happens, as it is, effectively, for all intents and purposes, to all intents and purposes, for that matter

    Ex: Dr. Richmond actually has had two careers.

    Ex: As a matter of fact, the record of the change is retained in at least the OCLC files and is, I am told, available to libraries.
    Ex: As it happened, the snowfall was moderate and all the rest of us worked all day and got home without difficulty.
    Ex: Will LC, after becoming the de facto national library as a result of the technological innovation of the standard, printed catalog card, be forced to abdicate its role?.
    Ex: Despite carefully framed acquistions policy statements regarding fiction in actual fact libraries allocate only a small percentage of their meagre book funds to fiction.
    Ex: In effect, we'd be suggesting to them we don't have the book.
    Ex: However, one important feature to note about such systems is that many of them do not in fact organise knowledge or retrieve information.
    Ex: Indeed the selection of an indexing approach is crucially dependent upon the way in which the index is to be used.
    Ex: In point of fact, I am well aware that catalogers, as a group, resist with every cell in their bodies any attempt to erode or degrade or compromise the catalog.
    Ex: In actuality every librarian has a different concept of ephemeral materials.
    Ex: As it happens, the way the Library of Congress automated the ISBD was different from the way we did it in Britain.
    Ex: As it is, Berlin's position - not only in Germany, but in the whole Europe and subsequently the world - is changing daily.
    Ex: A financial survey views the net effect of California's Proposition 13 as effectively lowering financial support of libraries by 25%.
    Ex: In the 20th century, the debate about weeding followed, for all intents and purposes, the contours of the controversy surrounding the Quincy Plan.
    Ex: To all intents and purposes he is unaware of its existence.
    Ex: A machine-readable national data base, or for that matter any catalog, should be capable of existing in time.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de hecho

  • 822 de la pobreza a la fortuna

    Ex. It is an epic story of rags to riches, of a black man's struggle in a white world, of untimely death, and of the tragedy of a mission unfulfilled.
    * * *

    Ex: It is an epic story of rags to riches, of a black man's struggle in a white world, of untimely death, and of the tragedy of a mission unfulfilled.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de la pobreza a la fortuna

  • 823 de lo peor

    = at + Posesivo + very worst, at + Posesivo + worst
    Ex. At its very worst writing for a market can be pure 'hack' writing for money only, but in the world of books such an over-simplification can be misleading.
    Ex. This is 'scientific journalism' at its worst, but its standards are not wholly different from those of the mainline press.
    * * *
    = at + Posesivo + very worst, at + Posesivo + worst

    Ex: At its very worst writing for a market can be pure 'hack' writing for money only, but in the world of books such an over-simplification can be misleading.

    Ex: This is 'scientific journalism' at its worst, but its standards are not wholly different from those of the mainline press.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de lo peor

  • 824 de los que

    Ex. So we see many wits and ingenuities lying scattered up and down the world, whereof some are now labouring to do what is already done and puzzling themselves to reinvent what is already invented.
    * * *

    Ex: So we see many wits and ingenuities lying scattered up and down the world, whereof some are now labouring to do what is already done and puzzling themselves to reinvent what is already invented.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de los que

  • 825 de lujo

    luxury, luxurious
    * * *
    (adj.) = deluxe, upmarket [up market], upscale, luxury, plush, top-class
    Ex. The article 'Twixt dilemma and desk-top deluxe' reports on the developments from the major computer printer manufacturers.
    Ex. A large number of wine bars, upmarket drinking establishments and themed pubs have opened in recent times, especially in the city centre.
    Ex. The hotel features 428 newly renovated guest rooms with upscale southwestern décor and private balconies with gorgeous mountain views = El hotel ofrece 428 habitaciones renovadas recientemente con una decoración de lujo al estilo del suroeste del país y balcones con magníficas vistas a las montañas.
    Ex. This luxury seafront licensed hotel is 'one of the best places to stay in the world'.
    Ex. She was a beautiful woman living in a plush residence in Mayfair and notorious for her loose life.
    Ex. Here are given a few top-class tips for writing a good essay.
    * * *
    (adj.) = deluxe, upmarket [up market], upscale, luxury, plush, top-class

    Ex: The article 'Twixt dilemma and desk-top deluxe' reports on the developments from the major computer printer manufacturers.

    Ex: A large number of wine bars, upmarket drinking establishments and themed pubs have opened in recent times, especially in the city centre.
    Ex: The hotel features 428 newly renovated guest rooms with upscale southwestern décor and private balconies with gorgeous mountain views = El hotel ofrece 428 habitaciones renovadas recientemente con una decoración de lujo al estilo del suroeste del país y balcones con magníficas vistas a las montañas.
    Ex: This luxury seafront licensed hotel is 'one of the best places to stay in the world'.
    Ex: She was a beautiful woman living in a plush residence in Mayfair and notorious for her loose life.
    Ex: Here are given a few top-class tips for writing a good essay.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de lujo

  • 826 de manera obsesiva

    Ex. The results suggest that neurotically hostile individuals view others as distrustful, the world as threatening, and themselves as unable to cope.
    * * *

    Ex: The results suggest that neurotically hostile individuals view others as distrustful, the world as threatening, and themselves as unable to cope.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de manera obsesiva

  • 827 de mediados de año

    (adj.) = mid-year [midyear]
    Ex. This paper gives a general overview of the microfilm industry world-wide, drawing on the comments of members of a discussion panel at the Mid-year meeting of the National Micrographics Association.
    * * *
    (adj.) = mid-year [midyear]

    Ex: This paper gives a general overview of the microfilm industry world-wide, drawing on the comments of members of a discussion panel at the Mid-year meeting of the National Micrographics Association.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de mediados de año

  • 828 de mitad de año

    (adj.) = mid-year [midyear]
    Ex. This paper gives a general overview of the microfilm industry world-wide, drawing on the comments of members of a discussion panel at the Mid-year meeting of the National Micrographics Association.
    * * *
    (adj.) = mid-year [midyear]

    Ex: This paper gives a general overview of the microfilm industry world-wide, drawing on the comments of members of a discussion panel at the Mid-year meeting of the National Micrographics Association.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de mitad de año

  • 829 de ojos azules

    (adj.) = blue-eyed
    Ex. White-skinned people with blue eyes aren't just responsible for the current crisis; the blue-eyed palefaces are responsible for saddling the world with a financial system that has a built-in tendency to crash.
    * * *
    (adj.) = blue-eyed

    Ex: White-skinned people with blue eyes aren't just responsible for the current crisis; the blue-eyed palefaces are responsible for saddling the world with a financial system that has a built-in tendency to crash.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de ojos azules

  • 830 de piel blanca

    (adj.) = white-skinned
    Ex. White-skinned people with blue eyes aren't just responsible for the current crisis; the blue-eyed palefaces are responsible for saddling the world with a financial system that has a built-in tendency to crash.
    * * *
    (adj.) = white-skinned

    Ex: White-skinned people with blue eyes aren't just responsible for the current crisis; the blue-eyed palefaces are responsible for saddling the world with a financial system that has a built-in tendency to crash.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de piel blanca

  • 831 de plantilla reducida

    (adj.) = downsized
    Ex. Humanity is returning to the downsized, reengineered, total quality management weary business world.
    * * *
    (adj.) = downsized

    Ex: Humanity is returning to the downsized, reengineered, total quality management weary business world.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de plantilla reducida

  • 832 de precio fijo

    (adj.) = fixed-price
    Ex. This study found that online access to scientific serials is most appropriate in the third world, principally due to the presence of a small number of scientists with a broad range of interests which makes the fixed-price regimes of print, microform or CD-ROM disadvantageous.
    * * *
    (adj.) = fixed-price

    Ex: This study found that online access to scientific serials is most appropriate in the third world, principally due to the presence of a small number of scientists with a broad range of interests which makes the fixed-price regimes of print, microform or CD-ROM disadvantageous.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de precio fijo

  • 833 de prestigio mundial

    (adj.) = world-class
    Ex. The difference between success and failure in this environment can often be traced to the availability of world-class information.
    * * *
    (adj.) = world-class

    Ex: The difference between success and failure in this environment can often be traced to the availability of world-class information.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de prestigio mundial

  • 834 de primer orden

    first-rate
    * * *
    (adj.) = world-class, blue chip [blue-chip], first-order [1st-order]
    Ex. The difference between success and failure in this environment can often be traced to the availability of world-class information.
    Ex. The model has been used extensively by blue chip companies in the UK.
    Ex. Ranganathan defines main class: 'any class enumerated in the first-order array of a scheme of classification of the universe of knowledge'.
    * * *
    (adj.) = world-class, blue chip [blue-chip], first-order [1st-order]

    Ex: The difference between success and failure in this environment can often be traced to the availability of world-class information.

    Ex: The model has been used extensively by blue chip companies in the UK.
    Ex: Ranganathan defines main class: 'any class enumerated in the first-order array of a scheme of classification of the universe of knowledge'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de primer orden

  • 835 de procedencia escocesa

    (adj.) = Scottish-born
    Ex. For representatives of Carnegie libraries from around the world, a special programme will commemorate the Scottish-born philanthropist's extraordinary impact on public libraries.
    * * *
    (adj.) = Scottish-born

    Ex: For representatives of Carnegie libraries from around the world, a special programme will commemorate the Scottish-born philanthropist's extraordinary impact on public libraries.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de procedencia escocesa

  • 836 de refracción

    (adj.) = refractive
    Ex. Among the refractive errors, myopia is a leading cause of visual impairment throughout the world and its prevalence is on the increase.
    * * *
    (adj.) = refractive

    Ex: Among the refractive errors, myopia is a leading cause of visual impairment throughout the world and its prevalence is on the increase.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de refracción

  • 837 de renombre mundial

    (adj.) = world-renown
    Ex. Larry King is not only a world-renown journalist, but a true American icon.
    * * *
    (adj.) = world-renown

    Ex: Larry King is not only a world-renown journalist, but a true American icon.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de renombre mundial

  • 838 de secretaría

    (adj.) = secretarial
    Ex. 'Out of the secretarial world it comes, the prime example of the untethered query, bobbing uselessly about till one can tell what caused it to be launched'.
    * * *
    (adj.) = secretarial

    Ex: 'Out of the secretarial world it comes, the prime example of the untethered query, bobbing uselessly about till one can tell what caused it to be launched'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de secretaría

  • 839 de sol a sol

    from sunrise to sunset
    * * *
    = from dawn (to/till/until) dusk, from sunrise to sunset, from sun up to sun down, from sun to sun, around the clock
    Ex. Each monk labored from dawn to dusk, six days a week, copying books by hand.
    Ex. Muslims fast from sunrise to sunset to learn self-discipline, to know how the poor feel and to think about the blessings from Allah.
    Ex. The workday for slaves was from sun up to sun down, six days a week.
    Ex. A man's work is from sun to sun, but a mother's work is never done.
    Ex. Digitization is a value-added way of making library collections and materials available around the world, around the clock.
    * * *
    = from dawn (to/till/until) dusk, from sunrise to sunset, from sun up to sun down, from sun to sun, around the clock

    Ex: Each monk labored from dawn to dusk, six days a week, copying books by hand.

    Ex: Muslims fast from sunrise to sunset to learn self-discipline, to know how the poor feel and to think about the blessings from Allah.
    Ex: The workday for slaves was from sun up to sun down, six days a week.
    Ex: A man's work is from sun to sun, but a mother's work is never done.
    Ex: Digitization is a value-added way of making library collections and materials available around the world, around the clock.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de sol a sol

  • 840 de talla mundial

    (adj.) = world-class
    Ex. The difference between success and failure in this environment can often be traced to the availability of world-class information.
    * * *
    (adj.) = world-class

    Ex: The difference between success and failure in this environment can often be traced to the availability of world-class information.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de talla mundial

См. также в других словарях:

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