Translation: from spanish

se+dijo+que+no+lo+volvería+a+hacer

  • 481 hacer caso

    v.
    1 to obey, to pay attention, to give ear.
    María obedece a su padre Mary obeys her father.
    2 to obey.
    María obedece a su padre Mary obeys her father.
    * * *
    (v.) = take + notice, listen (to)
    Ex. Successful displays depend on two main ingredients: selection from the vast number of possible titles; and attractive layout, so that people will take notice of the books and want to know more about them.
    Ex. Only through listening to words in print being spoken does anyone discover their color, their life, their movement and drama.
    * * *
    hacer caso (a/de)
    (v.) = pay + attention to

    Ex: Scant attention is paid to evaluation and the needs of users.

    (v.) = take + notice, listen (to)

    Ex: Successful displays depend on two main ingredients: selection from the vast number of possible titles; and attractive layout, so that people will take notice of the books and want to know more about them.

    Ex: Only through listening to words in print being spoken does anyone discover their color, their life, their movement and drama.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer caso

  • 482 hacer caso omiso de

    to ignore, pay no attention to
    * * *
    (v.) = be oblivious of/to
    Ex. The advocacy of title entry for serials generally implies an ideology which is oblivious of the aims our catalog was designed to serve.
    * * *
    (v.) = be oblivious of/to

    Ex: The advocacy of title entry for serials generally implies an ideology which is oblivious of the aims our catalog was designed to serve.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer caso omiso de

  • 483 hacer cola

    v.
    to stand in line, to line up, to form a queue, to form a line.
    * * *
    to queue up, US stand in line
    * * *
    (v.) = queue up
    Ex. You will be disliked and turfed out as a sacrificial goat once your job is done but there will be many others queuing up for your services.
    * * *
    (v.) = queue up

    Ex: You will be disliked and turfed out as a sacrificial goat once your job is done but there will be many others queuing up for your services.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer cola

  • 484 hacer concesiones

    v.
    to make concessions, to compromise, to give and take.
    * * *
    to make concessions
    * * *
    (v.) = make + allowances
    Ex. Title indexes then are not true subject indexes, and allowances should be made during searching.
    * * *
    (v.) = make + allowances

    Ex: Title indexes then are not true subject indexes, and allowances should be made during searching.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer concesiones

  • 485 hacer conjeturas

    v.
    to make conjectures, to speculate, to conjecture.
    Especularon y ganaron They speculated and won.
    * * *
    to make conjectures
    * * *
    (v.) = speculate
    Ex. Speculate as to the index entries that the index string will cause to be generated, and make any necessary adjustments to indexing.
    * * *
    (v.) = speculate

    Ex: Speculate as to the index entries that the index string will cause to be generated, and make any necessary adjustments to indexing.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer conjeturas

  • 486 hacer constar

    v.
    to make manifest, to put on record, to state, to evidence.
    * * *
    (señalar) to point out, state 2 (escribir) to put down, include
    * * *
    (v.) = state
    Ex. Short abstracts are generally preferred, but there are instances where the most effective approach is to cite the original unamended, and to state that this is what has been done.
    * * *
    (v.) = state

    Ex: Short abstracts are generally preferred, but there are instances where the most effective approach is to cite the original unamended, and to state that this is what has been done.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer constar

  • 487 hacer daño

    v.
    to be harmful, to harm, to cause harm, to do harm.
    * * *
    (doler) to hurt 2 (causar dolor a alguien) to hurt 3 (ser malo para algo) to damage, harm; (ser malo para alguien) to do somebody harm
    * * *
    (v.) = do + harm, hurt
    Ex. Miss Laski suggests that the depiction of life found in many novels is naive, over-simplified and, as a constant diet, can do more harm than good.
    Ex. Some of the conflicts between labor and management were violent, and many people were hurt or killed.
    * * *
    (v.) = do + harm, hurt

    Ex: Miss Laski suggests that the depiction of life found in many novels is naive, over-simplified and, as a constant diet, can do more harm than good.

    Ex: Some of the conflicts between labor and management were violent, and many people were hurt or killed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer daño

  • 488 hacer de tripas corazón

    figurado to pluck up courage
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = bite + the bullet
    Ex. The article ' Biting the Bullet on Education' discusses the crisis in science education which reflects larger educational problems and signals a possible economic disaster.
    * * *
    (v.) = bite + the bullet

    Ex: The article ' Biting the Bullet on Education' discusses the crisis in science education which reflects larger educational problems and signals a possible economic disaster.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer de tripas corazón

  • 489 hacer dedo

    familiar to hitchhike
    * * *
    Esp * to hitch *
    * * *
    (v.) = hitch + a ride, thumb + a lift
    Ex. After the music festival, campers began straggling out of town -- many of them looking to hitch a ride.
    Ex. The article 'Exploiting new technologies -- or ' thumbing a lift on the communications highways of tomorrow'' reviews current trends in telecommunications and their application to information services.
    * * *
    (v.) = hitch + a ride, thumb + a lift

    Ex: After the music festival, campers began straggling out of town -- many of them looking to hitch a ride.

    Ex: The article 'Exploiting new technologies -- or ' thumbing a lift on the communications highways of tomorrow'' reviews current trends in telecommunications and their application to information services.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer dedo

  • 490 hacer desaparecer

    v.
    to make disappear, to eradicate, to blot out, to efface.
    * * *
    to cause to disappear, hide 2 (quitar) to get rid of
    * * *
    (v.) = eradicate, dispel, banish
    Ex. In this instance links would be insufficient to eradicate the false drop.
    Ex. But years and experience do not always dispel the sense of unease.
    Ex. Microcomputers sets the stage for an interactive environment that can banish the 'master-slave' architecture of television and its progeny, the culture of passivity.
    * * *
    (v.) = eradicate, dispel, banish

    Ex: In this instance links would be insufficient to eradicate the false drop.

    Ex: But years and experience do not always dispel the sense of unease.
    Ex: Microcomputers sets the stage for an interactive environment that can banish the 'master-slave' architecture of television and its progeny, the culture of passivity.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer desaparecer

  • 491 hacer diabluras

    v.
    to monkey, to cut up.
    * * *
    to get up to mischief
    * * *
    (v.) = play + pranks
    Ex. It's a cartoon about a mischievous youngster who delights in playing pranks, being rotten to his relatives and generally getting up to no good.
    * * *
    (v.) = play + pranks

    Ex: It's a cartoon about a mischievous youngster who delights in playing pranks, being rotten to his relatives and generally getting up to no good.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer diabluras

  • 492 hacer diana

    to hit the bull's eye
    * * *
    (v.) = hit + home
    Ex. With our students, with our employees, the stress of the pulp and paper mill's shutdown is starting to hit home.
    * * *
    (v.) = hit + home

    Ex: With our students, with our employees, the stress of the pulp and paper mill's shutdown is starting to hit home.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer diana

  • 493 hacer dinero

    v.
    to make money, to make a buck.
    * * *
    to make money
    * * *
    (v.) = make + money
    Ex. Actually, we're in business to make money and we do need a mandate to do this kind of thing.
    * * *
    (v.) = make + money

    Ex: Actually, we're in business to make money and we do need a mandate to do this kind of thing.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer dinero

  • 494 hacer el amor

    to make love
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = make + love
    Ex. Culture may mean an acquaintance with the ways in which a particular people construct buildings, manufacture artifacts, worship deities, make war and love, raise children, and live with one another.
    * * *
    (v.) = make + love

    Ex: Culture may mean an acquaintance with the ways in which a particular people construct buildings, manufacture artifacts, worship deities, make war and love, raise children, and live with one another.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer el amor

  • 495 hacer el indio

    familiar to fool around
    ————————
    familiar to muck about, act the goat, play the fool
    * * *
    *to play the fool
    * * *
    (v.) = horse around/about
    Ex. Angus has a lot of energy -- he is always horsing around with his foster brothers and sister.
    * * *
    (v.) = horse around/about

    Ex: Angus has a lot of energy -- he is always horsing around with his foster brothers and sister.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer el indio

  • 496 hacer el paripé

    to put on an act
    * * *
    (v.) = keep up + facade, put on + an act
    Ex. Tom Hernandez tried not to show how sad he felt about his friends' leaving, and managed to keep up a cheerful facade until the party broke up.
    Ex. Singers, dancers, and actors must now all know how to sing, dance and put on an act.
    * * *
    (v.) = keep up + facade, put on + an act

    Ex: Tom Hernandez tried not to show how sad he felt about his friends' leaving, and managed to keep up a cheerful facade until the party broke up.

    Ex: Singers, dancers, and actors must now all know how to sing, dance and put on an act.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer el paripé

  • 497 hacer el ridículo

    to make a fool of oneself
    * * *
    (v.) = make + a fool of + Reflexivo, make + an arse of + Reflexivo, make + a spectacle of + Reflexivo
    Ex. He made a fool of himself at a private function and was asked to leave.
    Ex. Shearer also made an arse of himself by perpetuating the myth of the noble English sportsman who never dives or pressurises referees.
    Ex. He began to show signs of being an entertainer by singing in the streets, juggling and just plain making a spectacle of himself.
    * * *
    (v.) = make + a fool of + Reflexivo, make + an arse of + Reflexivo, make + a spectacle of + Reflexivo

    Ex: He made a fool of himself at a private function and was asked to leave.

    Ex: Shearer also made an arse of himself by perpetuating the myth of the noble English sportsman who never dives or pressurises referees.
    Ex: He began to show signs of being an entertainer by singing in the streets, juggling and just plain making a spectacle of himself.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer el ridículo

  • 498 hacer escala

    v.
    to stop, to stop over.
    * * *
    (en barco) to put in (en, at); (en avión) to stop over (en, in)
    * * *
    (v.) = stop over
    Ex. With luck the lapwings will now be able to stop over in Syria without coming to further harm.
    * * *
    (v.) = stop over

    Ex: With luck the lapwings will now be able to stop over in Syria without coming to further harm.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer escala

  • 499 hacer eses

    v.
    to zigzag.
    * * *
    (gen) to zigzag 2 (por borrachera) to stagger about
    * * *
    [carretera]to zigzag, twist and turn; [coche]to zigzag; [borracho]to reel about
    * * *
    (v.) = zigzag
    Ex. The car zigzagged a 30 mile path in 10 minutes as the crow flies.
    * * *
    (v.) = zigzag

    Ex: The car zigzagged a 30 mile path in 10 minutes as the crow flies.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer eses

  • 500 hacer espuma

    v.
    to foam, to spume, to froth, to lather.
    * * *
    (jabón) to lather 2 (cerveza) to froth 3 (olas) to foam
    * * *
    (v.) = work up + a lather, froth
    Ex. After wetting the hands with clean, warm water, applying soap, and working up a lather, the hands should be rubbed together for at least 20 seconds.
    Ex. Thus, one way of improving the frothing capacity of milk is to heat it and cool it before trying to froth it.
    * * *
    (v.) = work up + a lather, froth

    Ex: After wetting the hands with clean, warm water, applying soap, and working up a lather, the hands should be rubbed together for at least 20 seconds.

    Ex: Thus, one way of improving the frothing capacity of milk is to heat it and cool it before trying to froth it.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer espuma

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