Translation: from spanish

in any more than

  • 1 1º (primero)

    Ex. In all, more than 230 papers were presented at the 1st 6 colloquia.

    Spanish-English dictionary > 1º (primero)

  • 2 Algo que se hace para matar el tiempo

    (n.) = time filler
    Ex. Negative reactions included, 'It was no more than a time filler,' 'It was dull' and 'I found it depressing'.
    * * *

    Ex: Negative reactions included, 'It was no more than a time filler,' 'It was dull' and 'I found it depressing'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > Algo que se hace para matar el tiempo

  • 3 Bhután

    1 Bhutan
    * * *
    = Bhutan.
    Ex. The king of Bhutan has handed over the reins of power to his son, the crown prince, more than a year ahead of schedule.
    * * *

    Ex: The king of Bhutan has handed over the reins of power to his son, the crown prince, more than a year ahead of schedule.

    Spanish-English dictionary > Bhután

  • 4 Bután

    m.
    Bhutan.
    * * *
    = Bhutan.
    Ex. The king of Bhutan has handed over the reins of power to his son, the crown prince, more than a year ahead of schedule.
    * * *

    Ex: The king of Bhutan has handed over the reins of power to his son, the crown prince, more than a year ahead of schedule.

    * * *
    Bhutan

    Spanish-English dictionary > Bután

  • 5 Capitolio del Estado

    Ex. It took more than two hundred stonecutters to finally finish the herculanian task of installing all of the marble in the State Capitol.
    * * *

    Ex: It took more than two hundred stonecutters to finally finish the herculanian task of installing all of the marble in the State Capitol.

    Spanish-English dictionary > Capitolio del Estado

  • 6 Hytelnet

    Nota: En Internet, herramienta de búsqueda de recursos que a través de documentos en hipertexto que contienen miles de centros accesibles mediante Telnet le permite al usuario acceder a ellos a sus recursos.
    Ex. Hytelnet is a resource discovery tool that allows a user to browse through hyptertext documents listing more than 1,400 Telnet-accessible sites on the Internet, and the resources they contain.
    * * *
    Nota: En Internet, herramienta de búsqueda de recursos que a través de documentos en hipertexto que contienen miles de centros accesibles mediante Telnet le permite al usuario acceder a ellos a sus recursos.

    Ex: Hytelnet is a resource discovery tool that allows a user to browse through hyptertext documents listing more than 1,400 Telnet-accessible sites on the Internet, and the resources they contain.

    Spanish-English dictionary > Hytelnet

  • 7 ISBN (Número Internacional Normalizado para Libros)

    Nota: Elemento del área de número normalizado y de las condiciones de adquisición que recoge el código internacional que identifica una edición concreta de una obra publicada por un editor específico.
    Ex. In this section standard numbers, such as International Standard Book Numbers (ISBNs) or International Standard Serial Numbers (ISSNs) are the first element to be recorded.
    ----
    * más de un ISBN = more than one ISBN.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ISBN (Número Internacional Normalizado para Libros)

  • 8 Mb (Megabyte)

    Ex. Approximately 4.75 inches in diameter, each disc is capable of storing more than 550 million characters (550 Mb) of information.

    Spanish-English dictionary > Mb (Megabyte)

  • 9 República Democrática del Congo, la

    = Democratic Republic of Congo, the
    Ex. Angolan authorities are struggling to cope with more than 20,000 people expelled from the Democratic Republic of Congo in recent days.

    Spanish-English dictionary > República Democrática del Congo, la

  • 10 Siberia

    * * *
    femenino Siberia
    * * *
    Ex. He spent more than a decade in prison and labour camps in Siberia.
    ----
    * de Siberia = Siberian.
    * * *
    femenino Siberia
    * * *

    Ex: He spent more than a decade in prison and labour camps in Siberia.

    * de Siberia = Siberian.

    * * *
    Siberia
    ahí fuera hace más frío que en Siberia it's like the North Pole out there!
    * * *

    Siberia sustantivo femenino
    Siberia
    Siberia f Geog Siberia
    * * *
    Siberia
    * * *
    f Siberia

    Spanish-English dictionary > Siberia

  • 11 a decir verdad

    to tell the truth
    * * *
    = to tell the truth, if the truth be known, if the truth be told, in all truth, in truth, fact is, the fact is (that), to be fair
    Ex. To tell the truth, I may speak, on this being indeterminate and indivisible, only tautologically: the being is the being.
    Ex. If the truth be known, most successes are built on a multitude of failures.
    Ex. If the truth be told, both sides of the political spectrum suffer from those who operate on emotions rather than logic.
    Ex. In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex. But why had he said he offered to do the work for the superintendent when in truth she had initiated the request?.
    Ex. Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.
    Ex. The fact is that income inequality is real -- it's been rising for more than 25 years.
    Ex. To be fair, this was not Ewart's or Edwards' idea of a public library.
    * * *
    = to tell the truth, if the truth be known, if the truth be told, in all truth, in truth, fact is, the fact is (that), to be fair

    Ex: To tell the truth, I may speak, on this being indeterminate and indivisible, only tautologically: the being is the being.

    Ex: If the truth be known, most successes are built on a multitude of failures.
    Ex: If the truth be told, both sides of the political spectrum suffer from those who operate on emotions rather than logic.
    Ex: In all truth, it must be said that this howling, hissing, foot-scraping body of young rapscallions found some cause for complaint.
    Ex: But why had he said he offered to do the work for the superintendent when in truth she had initiated the request?.
    Ex: Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.
    Ex: The fact is that income inequality is real -- it's been rising for more than 25 years.
    Ex: To be fair, this was not Ewart's or Edwards' idea of a public library.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a decir verdad

  • 12 a dieta

    adj.
    on a diet.
    * * *
    Ex. More than 43 percent of the girls reported that they were on a diet -- and a quarter of these dieters didn't think they were overweight.
    * * *

    Ex: More than 43 percent of the girls reported that they were on a diet -- and a quarter of these dieters didn't think they were overweight.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a dieta

  • 13 a favor

    adv.
    in favor, pro.
    * * *
    Ex. The success of the project was demonstrated by a vote of more than 4 to 1 in favour.
    * * *

    Ex: The success of the project was demonstrated by a vote of more than 4 to 1 in favour.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a favor

  • 14 a la altura de la cintura

    (adj.) = waist high, waist deep
    Ex. The shepherd led them across meadows where the warm, scented grass grew nearly waist high, toward the mighty waterfall.
    Ex. More than a score or two of the young female members waded the stream that in places was waist deep.
    * * *
    (adj.) = waist high, waist deep

    Ex: The shepherd led them across meadows where the warm, scented grass grew nearly waist high, toward the mighty waterfall.

    Ex: More than a score or two of the young female members waded the stream that in places was waist deep.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a la altura de la cintura

  • 15 a la fuerza

    by force
    * * *
    = forcefully, of necessity, forcibly, compulsorily
    Ex. Do not pull a book from the shelf by forcefully tugging the top of the spine.
    Ex. The quantity of scientific information available must of necessity grow with the increasing number of scientists doing research in an increasing number of disciplines.
    Ex. This film tells the moving story of the more than 40,000 Koreans who were forcibly conscripted as laborers by the Japanese during the Second World War.
    Ex. The government may, by agreement or compulsorily, acquire any historic monument for the purpose of securing its protection.
    * * *
    = forcefully, of necessity, forcibly, compulsorily

    Ex: Do not pull a book from the shelf by forcefully tugging the top of the spine.

    Ex: The quantity of scientific information available must of necessity grow with the increasing number of scientists doing research in an increasing number of disciplines.
    Ex: This film tells the moving story of the more than 40,000 Koreans who were forcibly conscripted as laborers by the Japanese during the Second World War.
    Ex: The government may, by agreement or compulsorily, acquire any historic monument for the purpose of securing its protection.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a la fuerza

  • 16 a la fuga

    = on the run, on the lam
    Ex. We will keep the terrorists on the run, until they have nowhere left to hide.
    Ex. More than 250000 fugitives have managed to escape justice in New York and are still on the lam.
    * * *
    = on the run, on the lam

    Ex: We will keep the terrorists on the run, until they have nowhere left to hide.

    Ex: More than 250000 fugitives have managed to escape justice in New York and are still on the lam.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a la fuga

  • 17 a la semana

    = a week, per week
    Ex. When Britain coolly marked, if not celebrated, the tenth anniversary of membership, the number of written enquiries totalled no more than twenty a week.
    Ex. Tens of thousands of records per week can be handled in this way.
    * * *
    = a week, per week

    Ex: When Britain coolly marked, if not celebrated, the tenth anniversary of membership, the number of written enquiries totalled no more than twenty a week.

    Ex: Tens of thousands of records per week can be handled in this way.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a la semana

  • 18 a muchos niveles

    (adj.) = many-levelled [many-leveled, -USA]
    Ex. Overall, he provides a low-keyed, lucid account that, with its many-leveled approach, does more than justice to the complex themes it studies.
    * * *
    (adj.) = many-levelled [many-leveled, -USA]

    Ex: Overall, he provides a low-keyed, lucid account that, with its many-leveled approach, does more than justice to the complex themes it studies.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a muchos niveles

  • 19 a regañadientes

    adv.
    reluctantly, unwillingly, discontentedly, with reluctance.
    * * *
    reluctantly, grudgingly, unwillingly
    * * *
    = grudgingly, grudging, begrudgingly, unwillingly, reluctantly
    Ex. Another point which we hope these introductory remarks make clear is that AACR2, even more than the 1967 version, is the result of give and take, of compromise, of negotiation, of concessions made graciously or grudgingly.
    Ex. There is little to be said for this grudging acceptance or utter rejection of pseudonyms.
    Ex. Even if librarians can admit begrudgingly that comic books may deserve a rightful place in many libraries, innumerable fears come to mind = Aunque los bibliotecarios pueden admitir de mala gana que los comics pueden merecerse el lugar que les corresponde en muchas bibliotecas, las dudas que les asaltan son innumerables.
    Ex. Intellectuals have been unwillingly transformed into cultural commentators and cultural studies has replaced philosophy.
    Ex. One is tempted to say that the enthusiasts for postcoordinate systems, being forced to admit reluctantly that control was necessary, couldn't bear to use the old-fashioned term 'list of subject headings'.
    * * *
    = grudgingly, grudging, begrudgingly, unwillingly, reluctantly

    Ex: Another point which we hope these introductory remarks make clear is that AACR2, even more than the 1967 version, is the result of give and take, of compromise, of negotiation, of concessions made graciously or grudgingly.

    Ex: There is little to be said for this grudging acceptance or utter rejection of pseudonyms.
    Ex: Even if librarians can admit begrudgingly that comic books may deserve a rightful place in many libraries, innumerable fears come to mind = Aunque los bibliotecarios pueden admitir de mala gana que los comics pueden merecerse el lugar que les corresponde en muchas bibliotecas, las dudas que les asaltan son innumerables.
    Ex: Intellectuals have been unwillingly transformed into cultural commentators and cultural studies has replaced philosophy.
    Ex: One is tempted to say that the enthusiasts for postcoordinate systems, being forced to admit reluctantly that control was necessary, couldn't bear to use the old-fashioned term 'list of subject headings'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a regañadientes

  • 20 a régimen

    Ex. More than 43 percent of the girls reported that they were on a diet -- and a quarter of these dieters didn't think they were overweight.
    * * *

    Ex: More than 43 percent of the girls reported that they were on a diet -- and a quarter of these dieters didn't think they were overweight.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a régimen

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