Translation: from spanish

all of us

  • 1 ajillo

    all

    Vocabulario Castellano-Catalán > ajillo

  • 2 ajo

    all

    Vocabulario Castellano-Catalán > ajo

  • 3 a pesar de todo

    = all the same, in spite of everything, despite everything, despite it all, in spite of it all, all this said
    Ex. All the same, I think the incident improbable because he has been represented up till then as a cold, careful character.
    Ex. The film is less about idealism in the face of adversity than dumb resilience in spite of everything.
    Ex. The novel describes people waging an unequal struggle against circumstances and remaining hopeful despite everything.
    Ex. However, despite it all, Ludlam remains something of an enigma.
    Ex. Wharton makes it abundantly clear that, in spite of it all, she has numerous chances to take charge of her life.
    Ex. All this said, he is a restless person, but in the active, productive sense rather than a fidget.
    * * *
    = all the same, in spite of everything, despite everything, despite it all, in spite of it all, all this said

    Ex: All the same, I think the incident improbable because he has been represented up till then as a cold, careful character.

    Ex: The film is less about idealism in the face of adversity than dumb resilience in spite of everything.
    Ex: The novel describes people waging an unequal struggle against circumstances and remaining hopeful despite everything.
    Ex: However, despite it all, Ludlam remains something of an enigma.
    Ex: Wharton makes it abundantly clear that, in spite of it all, she has numerous chances to take charge of her life.
    Ex: All this said, he is a restless person, but in the active, productive sense rather than a fidget.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a pesar de todo

  • 4 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

  • 5 durante toda la noche

    = all-night, all night long
    Ex. In the nineteenth-century compulsory overtime to 10 p.m. or midnight was a very common occurrence in news offices, with all-night working when there was a rush on.
    Ex. As a result of the strange meal we all had everybody farted profusely all night long.
    * * *
    = all-night, all night long

    Ex: In the nineteenth-century compulsory overtime to 10 p.m. or midnight was a very common occurrence in news offices, with all-night working when there was a rush on.

    Ex: As a result of the strange meal we all had everybody farted profusely all night long.

    Spanish-English dictionary > durante toda la noche

  • 6 en el mundo entero

    = all over the world, worldwide [world-wide], all around the world, throughout the world, around the planet, the world over
    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. In 1985 there were 889 million illiterates worldwide.
    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. In 1953 UNESCO estimated that 269,000 books were produced throughout 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.
    * * *
    = all over the world, worldwide [world-wide], all around the world, throughout the world, around the planet, the world over

    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: In 1985 there were 889 million illiterates worldwide.
    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: In 1953 UNESCO estimated that 269,000 books were produced throughout 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 > en el mundo entero

  • 7 con demasiada frecuencia

    = all too often, all too frequently, too often
    Ex. There is a rather simple and obvious fact concerning computing systems whose significance, nonetheless, is all too often ignored.
    Ex. This statement highlights the emotional baggage that all too frequently accompanies decision-making.
    Ex. The librarians too often fall prey to laziness by refusing to perform less academic and more menial tasks.
    * * *
    = all too often, all too frequently, too often

    Ex: There is a rather simple and obvious fact concerning computing systems whose significance, nonetheless, is all too often ignored.

    Ex: This statement highlights the emotional baggage that all too frequently accompanies decision-making.
    Ex: The librarians too often fall prey to laziness by refusing to perform less academic and more menial tasks.

    Spanish-English dictionary > con demasiada frecuencia

  • 8 con muy poca frecuencia

    = all too seldom, all too seldom
    Ex. Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.
    Ex. Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.
    * * *
    = all too seldom, all too seldom

    Ex: Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.

    Ex: Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.

    Spanish-English dictionary > con muy poca frecuencia

  • 9 de todos los tiempos

    = all-time, of all time(s)
    Ex. Nevada's all-time leading scorer is leaving school to get a head start on the NBA's 2007 draft.
    Ex. The list of the most notable African-Americans of all times is vast, varied and virtually endless.
    * * *
    = all-time, of all time(s)

    Ex: Nevada's all-time leading scorer is leaving school to get a head start on the NBA's 2007 draft.

    Ex: The list of the most notable African-Americans of all times is vast, varied and virtually endless.

    Spanish-English dictionary > de todos los tiempos

  • 10 dentro de todo

    Ex. All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.
    * * *

    Ex: All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dentro de todo

  • 11 en resumidas

    Ex. All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.
    * * *

    Ex: All in all, then, the book has plenty to attend to, plenty to enjoy, plenty to share.

    Spanish-English dictionary > en resumidas

  • 12 muy rara vez

    = all too seldom, all too seldom, once in a blue moon
    Ex. Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.
    Ex. Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.
    Ex. Among the essays he presents we find a explanation of the phrase ' once in a blue moon'.
    * * *
    = all too seldom, all too seldom, once in a blue moon

    Ex: Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.

    Ex: Taylor and Johnson's figure of 11.3 per cent of users being there 'on behalf of someone else' raises a point which is all too seldom discussed as a feature of the public library service.
    Ex: Among the essays he presents we find a explanation of the phrase ' once in a blue moon'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > muy rara vez

  • 13 todo a la vez

    Ex. Best of all, you get all the cash all at once, no annuities, just one big fat lump sum!.
    * * *

    Ex: Best of all, you get all the cash all at once, no annuities, just one big fat lump sum!.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todo a la vez

  • 14 todo al mismo tiempo

    Ex. Best of all, you get all the cash all at once, no annuities, just one big fat lump sum!.
    * * *

    Ex: Best of all, you get all the cash all at once, no annuities, just one big fat lump sum!.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todo al mismo tiempo

  • 15 todo de (un) golpe

    Ex. Best of all, you get all the cash all at once, no annuities, just one big fat lump sum!.
    * * *

    Ex: Best of all, you get all the cash all at once, no annuities, just one big fat lump sum!.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todo de (un) golpe

  • 16 todo el día

    = all day, all day long, around the clock
    Ex. What do librarians do all day but collect nickels and dimes?.
    Ex. Their poor mother worked herself to the ground all day long, didn't have two pennies to rub together, and they were always just a little bit hungry.
    Ex. Digitization is a value-added way of making library collections and materials available around the world, around the clock.
    * * *
    = all day, all day long, around the clock

    Ex: What do librarians do all day but collect nickels and dimes?.

    Ex: Their poor mother worked herself to the ground all day long, didn't have two pennies to rub together, and they were always just a little bit hungry.
    Ex: Digitization is a value-added way of making library collections and materials available around the world, around the clock.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todo el día

  • 17 todo el tiempo

    = all of the time, left, right and centre, the whole time, all the while
    Ex. Many others besides Rothstein have suspected the truth of these figures for years, bearing in mind Robert Kennedy's hardbitten politician's conclusion that `one fifth of the people are against everything all of the time' = Muchos otros junto con Rothstein han sospechado durante años de la verdad de estos datos, teniendo presente la conclusión del político escarmentado Robert Kennedy de que "una quinta parte de la gente está en contra de todo siempre".
    Ex. It hasn't helped that the Americans are being so unilateralist and pulling out of treaties left, right and centre.
    Ex. The gentleman was sobbing his heart out the whole time but was totally transformed by the experience.
    Ex. The males are the ones who bob and bow and hop around, warbling all the while.
    * * *
    = all of the time, left, right and centre, the whole time, all the while

    Ex: Many others besides Rothstein have suspected the truth of these figures for years, bearing in mind Robert Kennedy's hardbitten politician's conclusion that `one fifth of the people are against everything all of the time' = Muchos otros junto con Rothstein han sospechado durante años de la verdad de estos datos, teniendo presente la conclusión del político escarmentado Robert Kennedy de que "una quinta parte de la gente está en contra de todo siempre".

    Ex: It hasn't helped that the Americans are being so unilateralist and pulling out of treaties left, right and centre.
    Ex: The gentleman was sobbing his heart out the whole time but was totally transformed by the experience.
    Ex: The males are the ones who bob and bow and hop around, warbling all the while.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todo el tiempo

  • 18 todos a la faena

    = all hands on deck, all hands to the pump(s)
    Ex. As this is a small yet growing company, it is all hands on deck and the term, 'that's not my job' should not be in your vocabulary!.
    Ex. There was much to be done in those first few months of 1990 and not many people to do it, so it was a case of all hands to the pump.
    * * *
    = all hands on deck, all hands to the pump(s)

    Ex: As this is a small yet growing company, it is all hands on deck and the term, 'that's not my job' should not be in your vocabulary!.

    Ex: There was much to be done in those first few months of 1990 and not many people to do it, so it was a case of all hands to the pump.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todos a la faena

  • 19 todos al rescate

    = all hands on deck, all hands to the pump(s)
    Ex. As this is a small yet growing company, it is all hands on deck and the term, 'that's not my job' should not be in your vocabulary!.
    Ex. There was much to be done in those first few months of 1990 and not many people to do it, so it was a case of all hands to the pump.
    * * *
    = all hands on deck, all hands to the pump(s)

    Ex: As this is a small yet growing company, it is all hands on deck and the term, 'that's not my job' should not be in your vocabulary!.

    Ex: There was much to be done in those first few months of 1990 and not many people to do it, so it was a case of all hands to the pump.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todos al rescate

  • 20 todos manos a la obra

    = all hands to the pump(s), all hands on deck
    Ex. There was much to be done in those first few months of 1990 and not many people to do it, so it was a case of all hands to the pump.
    Ex. As this is a small yet growing company, it is all hands on deck and the term, 'that's not my job' should not be in your vocabulary!.
    * * *
    = all hands to the pump(s), all hands on deck

    Ex: There was much to be done in those first few months of 1990 and not many people to do it, so it was a case of all hands to the pump.

    Ex: As this is a small yet growing company, it is all hands on deck and the term, 'that's not my job' should not be in your vocabulary!.

    Spanish-English dictionary > todos manos a la obra

Look at other dictionaries:

  • All — All, a. [OE. al, pl. alle, AS. eal, pl. ealle, Northumbrian alle, akin to D. & OHG. al, Ger. all, Icel. allr. Dan. al, Sw. all, Goth. alls; and perh. to Ir. and Gael. uile, W. oll.] 1. The whole quantity, extent, duration, amount, quality, or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • All — All, adv. 1. Wholly; completely; altogether; entirely; quite; very; as, all bedewed; my friend is all for amusement. And cheeks all pale. Byron. [1913 Webster] Note: In the ancient phrases, all too dear, all too much, all so long, etc., this word …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • All — All, n. The whole number, quantity, or amount; the entire thing; everything included or concerned; the aggregate; the whole; totality; everything or every person; as, our all is at stake. [1913 Webster] Death, as the Psalmist saith, is certain to …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • All to — All All, adv. 1. Wholly; completely; altogether; entirely; quite; very; as, all bedewed; my friend is all for amusement. And cheeks all pale. Byron. [1913 Webster] Note: In the ancient phrases, all too dear, all too much, all so long, etc., this… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • All-to — All All, adv. 1. Wholly; completely; altogether; entirely; quite; very; as, all bedewed; my friend is all for amusement. And cheeks all pale. Byron. [1913 Webster] Note: In the ancient phrases, all too dear, all too much, all so long, etc., this… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • All of Me — may refer to:In music: * All of Me (song), a popular song and jazz standard * All of Me (NOFX), a single by NOFX * All of Me (Boy Oh Boy) , a song by Sabrina Salerno * All of Me (album), an album by Amii Stewart * All of Me (John Pizzarelli… …   Wikipedia

  • All — steht für: umgangssprachliche Kurzform für das Weltall bzw. das Universum ALL ist die Abkürzung für: Akute lymphatische Leukämie Albanischer Lek, die albanische Währung nach ISO 4217 ALL (Band), eine amerikanische Punkrock Band América Latina… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • All In — may refer to:* All In (TV series) * All In (House episode) * * All In (2006 film) * All In, album by Sonic Boom Six * In poker, all in …   Wikipedia

  • All — All, conj. [Orig. all, adv., wholly: used with though or if, which being dropped before the subjunctive left all as if in the sense although.] Although; albeit. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] All they were wondrous loth. Spenser. [1913 Webster] || …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • all in — {adj. phr.}, {informal} Very tired; exhausted. * /The players were all in after their first afternoon of practice./ Syn.: PLAYED OUT, WORN OUT …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • all in — {adj. phr.}, {informal} Very tired; exhausted. * /The players were all in after their first afternoon of practice./ Syn.: PLAYED OUT, WORN OUT …   Dictionary of American idioms


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