Translation: from spanish

salió+a+todo+correr

  • 481 conseguir Algo contra todo pronóstico

    (v.) = beat + the odds
    Ex. Standbys and understudies rarely get the job when a star needs to be replaced long-term, and Calaway and Patterson know how lucky they are to have beaten the odds.
    * * *
    (v.) = beat + the odds

    Ex: Standbys and understudies rarely get the job when a star needs to be replaced long-term, and Calaway and Patterson know how lucky they are to have beaten the odds.

    Spanish-English dictionary > conseguir Algo contra todo pronóstico

  • 482 contra (todo) pronóstico

    = against (all/the) odds
    Ex. Reg Groome has accomplished his revitalization program against odds that would have overwhelmed a weaker and less determined person.
    * * *
    = against (all/the) odds

    Ex: Reg Groome has accomplished his revitalization program against odds that would have overwhelmed a weaker and less determined person.

    Spanish-English dictionary > contra (todo) pronóstico

  • 483 contra todo (tipo) de riesgo

    Ex. This is sometimes called all risks cover, because that is what it is intended to protect your property against all risks of loss or damage.
    * * *

    Ex: This is sometimes called all risks cover, because that is what it is intended to protect your property against all risks of loss or damage.

    Spanish-English dictionary > contra todo (tipo) de riesgo

  • 484 controlarlo todo

    (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 > controlarlo todo

  • 485 coordinarlo todo

    (v.) = tie + the pieces together
    Ex. The six essential planning guidelines are: identify the project, nail down the details, determine conversion methodology, develop a realistic conversion schedule, determine who is going to do your conversion, and tie the pieces together.
    * * *
    (v.) = tie + the pieces together

    Ex: The six essential planning guidelines are: identify the project, nail down the details, determine conversion methodology, develop a realistic conversion schedule, determine who is going to do your conversion, and tie the pieces together.

    Spanish-English dictionary > coordinarlo todo

  • 486 correr a cargo de

    Ex. It has recently been decided that the United Kingdom parliamentary archive, which is the responsibility of the House of Lords Record Office, will not include European Communities material.
    * * *

    Ex: It has recently been decided that the United Kingdom parliamentary archive, which is the responsibility of the House of Lords Record Office, will not include European Communities material.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr a cargo de

  • 487 correr a toda velocidad

    (v.) = sprint
    Ex. Ammar Yaser remembers sprinting across the campus of Baghdad University in the hours after Saddam Hussein's government collapsed.
    * * *
    (v.) = sprint

    Ex: Ammar Yaser remembers sprinting across the campus of Baghdad University in the hours after Saddam Hussein's government collapsed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr a toda velocidad

  • 488 correr como alma que lleva el diablo

    (v.) = run for + Posesivo + life
    Ex. We stood in our driveway looking daggers at each other -- the tension was like the air before lightning, even the cat ran for her life.
    * * *
    (v.) = run for + Posesivo + life

    Ex: We stood in our driveway looking daggers at each other -- the tension was like the air before lightning, even the cat ran for her life.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr como alma que lleva el diablo

  • 489 correr de acá para allá

    (v.) = rush around
    Ex. Perhaps instead of arguing, and rushing around in the dark, the time has come to follow our Danish and American friends and begin to find out what we are doing.
    * * *

    Ex: Perhaps instead of arguing, and rushing around in the dark, the time has come to follow our Danish and American friends and begin to find out what we are doing.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr de acá para allá

  • 490 correr de aquí para allá

    (v.) = rush around, run + here and there
    Ex. Perhaps instead of arguing, and rushing around in the dark, the time has come to follow our Danish and American friends and begin to find out what we are doing.
    Ex. The wedding day morning is usually a whirr of activity -- everybody running here and there.
    * * *
    (v.) = rush around, run + here and there

    Ex: Perhaps instead of arguing, and rushing around in the dark, the time has come to follow our Danish and American friends and begin to find out what we are doing.

    Ex: The wedding day morning is usually a whirr of activity -- everybody running here and there.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr de aquí para allá

  • 491 correr de la cuenta de Alguien

    (v.) = be on + Pronombre
    Ex. And picking up the check he said 'Lunch is on me today, Florence -- no arguments!'.
    * * *
    (v.) = be on + Pronombre

    Ex: And picking up the check he said 'Lunch is on me today, Florence -- no arguments!'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr de la cuenta de Alguien

  • 492 correr de un sitio para otro

    (v.) = rush around
    Ex. Perhaps instead of arguing, and rushing around in the dark, the time has come to follow our Danish and American friends and begin to find out what we are doing.
    * * *

    Ex: Perhaps instead of arguing, and rushing around in the dark, the time has come to follow our Danish and American friends and begin to find out what we are doing.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr de un sitio para otro

  • 493 correr desaforadamente

    (v.) = run for + Posesivo + life
    Ex. We stood in our driveway looking daggers at each other -- the tension was like the air before lightning, even the cat ran for her life.
    * * *
    (v.) = run for + Posesivo + life

    Ex: We stood in our driveway looking daggers at each other -- the tension was like the air before lightning, even the cat ran for her life.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr desaforadamente

  • 494 correr el peligro (de)

    (v.) = be in danger (of), run + the danger of
    Ex. If they continue to resist change and ignore renewal, they too are in danger of slipping to the last notch on our diagram, the one of dissolution and displacement.
    Ex. At the dinner party, eating nearly proved the undoing of Peter, who ran the danger of becoming a pie himself.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr el peligro (de)

  • 495 correr el riesgo

    (v.) = risk, face + the risk, chance, take + Posesivo + chances
    Ex. By conscious or unconscious fixation on this single, already passé, facet of data processing technology we risk totally ignoring the other functions of a catalog.
    Ex. Otherwise it faces the risk that the large investment required in creating digital collections will fail to realise a high return.
    Ex. There is, as yet, no scientific basis for measuring how far the reliance on these key indicators can be chanced.
    Ex. So I decided to take my chances and sneak away quietly on a day when Fabiola had a group meeting at her lab.
    * * *
    (v.) = risk, face + the risk, chance, take + Posesivo + chances

    Ex: By conscious or unconscious fixation on this single, already passé, facet of data processing technology we risk totally ignoring the other functions of a catalog.

    Ex: Otherwise it faces the risk that the large investment required in creating digital collections will fail to realise a high return.
    Ex: There is, as yet, no scientific basis for measuring how far the reliance on these key indicators can be chanced.
    Ex: So I decided to take my chances and sneak away quietly on a day when Fabiola had a group meeting at her lab.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr el riesgo

  • 496 correr la impresión

    (v.) = slur + impression
    Ex. But the early cylinder machines worked less accurately than the platens, tending to slur the impression and batter the type.
    * * *
    (v.) = slur + impression

    Ex: But the early cylinder machines worked less accurately than the platens, tending to slur the impression and batter the type.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr la impresión

  • 497 correr la voz

    (v.) = spread + the news, spread + the word
    Ex. They have been doing their best to try to spread the news the genocide in Sri Lanka.
    Ex. It is divided into sections on the definition of information literacy, spreading the word outside the library profession, publications for librarians and information literacy in schools.
    * * *
    (v.) = spread + the news, spread + the word

    Ex: They have been doing their best to try to spread the news the genocide in Sri Lanka.

    Ex: It is divided into sections on the definition of information literacy, spreading the word outside the library profession, publications for librarians and information literacy in schools.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr la voz

  • 498 correr más deprisa que

    (v.) = outrun [out-run]
    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.
    * * *
    (v.) = outrun [out-run]

    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.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr más deprisa que

  • 499 correr peligro

    v.
    to be in danger, to run into danger.
    * * *
    (v.) = be at risk
    Ex. The on-line information industry may be at risk from such moves.
    * * *
    (v.) = be at risk

    Ex: The on-line information industry may be at risk from such moves.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr peligro

  • 500 correr ríos de tinta

    = spill + vast quantities of ink, a lot + be written about, much + be written about
    Ex. Social workers, for example, have spilt vast quantities of ink in trying to specify an academic content to their profession which will mark them off as a distinct discipline with a distinct subject-matter.
    Ex. A lot has been written about the plunge in consumer confidence since that day.
    Ex. Much has been written about why females don't play the same games or as many digital games as males do.
    * * *
    = spill + vast quantities of ink, a lot + be written about, much + be written about

    Ex: Social workers, for example, have spilt vast quantities of ink in trying to specify an academic content to their profession which will mark them off as a distinct discipline with a distinct subject-matter.

    Ex: A lot has been written about the plunge in consumer confidence since that day.
    Ex: Much has been written about why females don't play the same games or as many digital games as males do.

    Spanish-English dictionary > correr ríos de tinta

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