Traducción: de espanol

fuelled

  • 1 alimentar

    v.
    1 to feed (dar comida).
    tengo cinco hijos que alimentar I've got five kids to feed
    La madre alimenta al chico The mother feeds the boy.
    La bandeja alimenta la impresora The tray feeds the printer.
    2 to feed.
    la lectura alimenta el espíritu reading improves your mind
    3 to fuel.
    4 to be nourishing.
    los garbanzos alimentan mucho chickpeas are very nutritious
    * * *
    1 (dar alimento) to feed
    2 (mantener) to keep, support
    3 figurado (alentar) to encourage, foster, nurture; (pasiones) to feed, fuel, nurture
    4 (uso técnico) to feed
    1 (servir de alimento) to nourish, be nutritious
    1 to live (de/con, on)
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1. VT
    1) (=dar de comer a) to feed
    2) (=nutrir) to be nutritious o nourishing
    3) [+ imaginación] to fire, fuel; [+ esperanzas, pasiones] to feed, fuel; [+ sentimiento, idea] to foster
    4) [+ hoguera, horno doméstico, fuego] to feed, add fuel to; [+ horno industrial] to stoke

    el operario alimenta la máquina de o con combustible — the operator feeds fuel into the machine

    5) (Elec) to supply
    2.
    VI to be nutritious, be nourishing
    - huele que alimenta
    3.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    1) ( nutrir) <persona/animal> to feed
    2) <ilusión/esperanza> to nurture, cherish; < ego> to boost
    3) <máquina/motor> to feed; < caldera> to stoke
    2.
    alimentar vi to be nourishing
    3.
    alimentarse v pron <persona/animal> to feed oneself

    alimentarse con or de algo — to live on something

    * * *
    = feed, fuel, nurture, nourish, stoke.
    Ex. The computer merely needs to be fed with the source documents and their citation, and with the appropriate software, will generate the indexes.
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex. Studying the leisure reading preferences of teens can help library media specialists develop collections and programs that nurture a lifelong love of reading.
    Ex. The library's mission must be further nourished and refined, for philosophy is not an idle pastime -- it is a foundation and rationale for human endeavor.
    Ex. The media have regularly stoked public feelings of shame by affirming that English football fans are synonymous with hooliganism, overlooking the fact that not all fans are 'hooligans'.
    ----
    * alimentar a la fuerza = force-feed.
    * alimentar datos = populate.
    * alimentar el espíritu = refresh + the spirit.
    * alimentar el odio = fuel + hatred.
    * alimentar la esperanza = nurture + hope.
    * alimentarse = graze (on).
    * alimentarse de = thrive on, feast on, prey on/upon.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    1) ( nutrir) <persona/animal> to feed
    2) <ilusión/esperanza> to nurture, cherish; < ego> to boost
    3) <máquina/motor> to feed; < caldera> to stoke
    2.
    alimentar vi to be nourishing
    3.
    alimentarse v pron <persona/animal> to feed oneself

    alimentarse con or de algo — to live on something

    * * *
    = feed, fuel, nurture, nourish, stoke.

    Ex: The computer merely needs to be fed with the source documents and their citation, and with the appropriate software, will generate the indexes.

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex: Studying the leisure reading preferences of teens can help library media specialists develop collections and programs that nurture a lifelong love of reading.
    Ex: The library's mission must be further nourished and refined, for philosophy is not an idle pastime -- it is a foundation and rationale for human endeavor.
    Ex: The media have regularly stoked public feelings of shame by affirming that English football fans are synonymous with hooliganism, overlooking the fact that not all fans are 'hooligans'.
    * alimentar a la fuerza = force-feed.
    * alimentar datos = populate.
    * alimentar el espíritu = refresh + the spirit.
    * alimentar el odio = fuel + hatred.
    * alimentar la esperanza = nurture + hope.
    * alimentarse = graze (on).
    * alimentarse de = thrive on, feast on, prey on/upon.

    * * *
    alimentar [A1 ]
    vt
    A (nutrir) ‹persona/animal› to feed
    tengo tres hijos que alimentar I have three children to feed
    alimentan a los animales con piensos the animals are fed on pellets
    estas tierras alimentaron a mi familia durante generaciones my family lived off this land for generations, this land supported my family for generations
    Extremadura alimentó durante largo tiempo este flujo emigratorio for a long time Extremadura contributed to o fed this flow of emigrants
    B
    1 ‹ilusión/esperanza› to nurture, cherish
    varios años de enfrentamiento alimentaron el odio entre los dos bandos several years of confrontation fueled the hatred between the two sides
    alimentó mi curiosidad con aquella historia the story she told fed my curiosity
    2 ‹ego› to boost
    contribuyó a alimentar su ego it helped to boost his ego
    C ‹máquina/motor› to feed; ‹caldera› to stoke
    algodón para alimentar la industria textil cotton to supply the textile industry, cotton for the textile industry
    ■ alimentar
    vi
    to be nourishing
    «persona/animal» to feed oneself
    este chico no se alimenta bien this boy doesn't feed himself o eat right ( AmE), this boy doesn't feed himself o eat properly ( BrE)
    alimentarse CON or DE algo to live ON sth
    se alimenta con frutas y verduras she lives on fruit and vegetables
    se alimenta de energía solar it runs on solar energy
    * * *

     

    alimentar ( conjugate alimentar) verbo transitivo
    1persona/animal to feed
    2
    a)ilusión/esperanza to nurture, cherish;

    ego to boost
    b)odio/pasión to fuel

    3máquina/motor to feed;
    caldera to stoke
    verbo intransitivo
    to be nourishing
    alimentarse verbo pronominal [persona/animal] to feed oneself;
    alimentarse con or de algo to live on sth
    alimentar
    I verbo transitivo
    1 (dar de comer) to feed
    2 fig (fomentar un sentimiento) to nourish
    3 Inform to feed
    Téc to supply
    II vt & vi (ser nutritivo) to be nutritious
    ' alimentar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    mantener
    - suero
    English:
    feed
    - nourish
    - support
    - bottle
    - force
    - fuel
    * * *
    vt
    1. [dar comida] to feed;
    alimentan a los tigres con carne they feed the tigers meat;
    tengo cinco hijos que alimentar I've got five kids to feed;
    el hijo mayor trabaja y alimenta a toda la familia the eldest son goes to work so that the whole family can eat
    2. [dar energía, material] to feed;
    la lectura alimenta el espíritu reading improves your mind;
    esa actitud alimenta la intolerancia that attitude fuels intolerance;
    trabajar con él le ha alimentado el ego working with him has boosted her ego
    3. [motor, coche] to fuel;
    [caldera] to stoke;
    alimentar una batería to charge o recharge a battery
    vi
    [nutrir] to be nourishing;
    los garbanzos alimentan mucho chickpeas are very nutritious
    * * *
    I v/t tb TÉC, fig
    feed; EL power
    II v/i be nourishing
    * * *
    1) nutrir: to feed, to nourish
    2) mantener: to support (a family)
    3) fomentar: to nurture, to foster
    * * *
    1. (dar alimento) to feed [pt. & pp. fed]
    2. (mantener) to keep [pt. & pp. kept] / to support
    3. (servir de alimento) to be good for you

    Spanish-English dictionary > alimentar

  • 2 avivar

    v.
    1 to rekindle (sentimiento).
    2 to arouse, to light up, to enkindle, to kindle.
    Las rosas avivaron la pasión The roses aroused the passion.
    3 to stir up, to excite, to animate, to awaken.
    La música aviva la fiesta Music stirs up the party.
    4 to stoke.
    El combustible aviva las calderas The fuel stokes the boilers.
    * * *
    1 (fuego) to stoke (up)
    2 (anhelos, deseos) to enliven
    3 (pasiones, dolor) to intensify
    4 (paso) to quicken
    5 (colores, luz) to brighten up
    1 to become brighter, become livelier
    1 to become brighter, become livelier
    * * *
    verb
    1) to enliven, brighten
    2) arouse, excite
    * * *
    1.
    VT [+ fuego] to stoke, stoke up; [+ color] to brighten; [+ dolor] to intensify; [+ pasión] to excite, arouse; [+ disputa] to add fuel to; [+ interés] to stimulate; [+ esfuerzo] to revive; [+ efecto] to enhance, heighten; [+ combatientes] to urge on
    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo < fuego> to get... going; < color> to make... brighter; <pasión/deseo> to arouse; < dolor> to intensify
    2.
    avivarse v pron
    a) fuego to revive, flare up; debate to come alive, liven up
    b) (AmL fam) ( despabilarse) to wise up (colloq)
    * * *
    = fuel, be fired with, enliven, quicken, sparkle, stoke, jazz up, move it up + a gear, notch it up + a gear, take it up + a gear, take it up + a notch, crank it up + a notch, crank it up + a gear, move it up + a notch.
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex. Librarians and bibliographers are as deeply fired with the idealistic fervour which is alleged to have imbued the medieval knights.
    Ex. Children in this state are in a crisis of confidence from which they must be relieved before their set about books can be refreshed and enlivened.
    Ex. For, methinks, the present condition of man is like a field, where battle hath been lately fought, where we may see many legs, and arms, and eyes lying here and there, which, for want of a union, and a soul to quicken and enliven them, are good for nothing, but to feed ravens, and infect the air.
    Ex. His talks sparkle with Southern humor and a distinct voice known to mention rednecks, the evil of institutions, and racial reconciliation.
    Ex. The media have regularly stoked public feelings of shame by affirming that English football fans are synonymous with hooliganism, overlooking the fact that not all fans are 'hooligans'.
    Ex. After jazzing up her appearance with a new blonde hairdo, she turns up in his office and talks him into taking her out for a meal.
    Ex. Liverpool and Chelsea are grabbing all the headlines, but Arsenal have quietly moved it up a gear scoring 10 goals in their last three league games.
    Ex. Start gently, ease yourself in by breaking the workout down into three one minute sessions until you are ready to notch it up a gear and join them together.
    Ex. There was not much to separate the sides in the first ten minutes however Arsenal took it up a gear and got the goal but not without a bit of luck.
    Ex. We have a good time together and we're good friends.. but I'd like to take it up a notch.
    Ex. David quickly comprehended our project needs and then cranked it up a notch with impactful design.
    Ex. Went for a bike ride with a mate last week, no problems so will crank it up a gear and tackle some hills in the next few weeks.
    Ex. After a regular walking routine is established, why not move it up a notch and start jogging, if you haven't already.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo < fuego> to get... going; < color> to make... brighter; <pasión/deseo> to arouse; < dolor> to intensify
    2.
    avivarse v pron
    a) fuego to revive, flare up; debate to come alive, liven up
    b) (AmL fam) ( despabilarse) to wise up (colloq)
    * * *
    = fuel, be fired with, enliven, quicken, sparkle, stoke, jazz up, move it up + a gear, notch it up + a gear, take it up + a gear, take it up + a notch, crank it up + a notch, crank it up + a gear, move it up + a notch.

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.

    Ex: Librarians and bibliographers are as deeply fired with the idealistic fervour which is alleged to have imbued the medieval knights.
    Ex: Children in this state are in a crisis of confidence from which they must be relieved before their set about books can be refreshed and enlivened.
    Ex: For, methinks, the present condition of man is like a field, where battle hath been lately fought, where we may see many legs, and arms, and eyes lying here and there, which, for want of a union, and a soul to quicken and enliven them, are good for nothing, but to feed ravens, and infect the air.
    Ex: His talks sparkle with Southern humor and a distinct voice known to mention rednecks, the evil of institutions, and racial reconciliation.
    Ex: The media have regularly stoked public feelings of shame by affirming that English football fans are synonymous with hooliganism, overlooking the fact that not all fans are 'hooligans'.
    Ex: After jazzing up her appearance with a new blonde hairdo, she turns up in his office and talks him into taking her out for a meal.
    Ex: Liverpool and Chelsea are grabbing all the headlines, but Arsenal have quietly moved it up a gear scoring 10 goals in their last three league games.
    Ex: Start gently, ease yourself in by breaking the workout down into three one minute sessions until you are ready to notch it up a gear and join them together.
    Ex: There was not much to separate the sides in the first ten minutes however Arsenal took it up a gear and got the goal but not without a bit of luck.
    Ex: We have a good time together and we're good friends.. but I'd like to take it up a notch.
    Ex: David quickly comprehended our project needs and then cranked it up a notch with impactful design.
    Ex: Went for a bike ride with a mate last week, no problems so will crank it up a gear and tackle some hills in the next few weeks.
    Ex: After a regular walking routine is established, why not move it up a notch and start jogging, if you haven't already.

    * * *
    avivar [A1 ]
    vt
    1 ‹fuego› to get … going
    2 ‹color› to make … brighter
    3 ‹sentimiento/pasión/deseo› to arouse; ‹dolor› to make … worse, intensify
    1 «fuego» to revive, flare up; «debate» to come alive, liven up
    2 ( AmL fam) (despabilarse) to wise up ( colloq), to buck one's ideas up ( colloq), to get one's act together ( colloq)
    * * *

    avivar ( conjugate avivar) verbo transitivo fuegoto get … going;
    colorto make … brighter;
    pasión/deseo to arouse;
    dolor to intensify
    avivarse verbo pronominal

    [ debate] to come alive, liven up
    b) (AmL fam) ( despabilarse) to wise up (colloq)

    avivar verbo transitivo
    1 (fuego) to stoke (up)
    2 (intensificar) to intensify
    3 (ir más deprisa) to quicken
    ' avivar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    encender
    - espabilar
    - inflamar
    English:
    fan
    - stoke
    - whip up
    - feed
    - fire
    - fuel
    * * *
    vt
    1. [fuego] to stoke up
    2. [color] to brighten
    3. [sentimiento] to intensify;
    el asesinato avivó los odios entre las dos comunidades the murder served to fuel the hatred between the two communities
    4. [polémica] to stir up;
    [debate] to liven up
    5. [acelerar]
    avivar el paso o [m5] ritmo to quicken one's pace, to go faster
    6. RP Fam
    avivar a alguien [despabilar] to wise sb up;
    [informar] to fill sb in
    * * *
    v/t
    1 fuego revive
    2 interés arouse
    3
    :
    avivar el paso speed up
    * * *
    avivar vt
    1) : to enliven, to brighten
    2) : to strengthen, to intensify

    Spanish-English dictionary > avivar

  • 3 ciencias históricas

    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    * * *

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ciencias históricas

  • 4 dar de qué hablar

    (v.) = raise + eyebrows, fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours
    Ex. We may indeed raise an eyebrow when we find in Botany and Zoology the note 'Further systematic subdivisions, alphabetically arranged'.
    Ex. His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.
    Ex. The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.
    * * *
    (v.) = raise + eyebrows, fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours

    Ex: We may indeed raise an eyebrow when we find in Botany and Zoology the note 'Further systematic subdivisions, alphabetically arranged'.

    Ex: His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.
    Ex: The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dar de qué hablar

  • 5 dar lugar a rumores

    (v.) = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours
    Ex. His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.
    Ex. The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.
    * * *
    (v.) = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours

    Ex: His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.

    Ex: The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dar lugar a rumores

  • 6 dar pábulo a

    to fuel, encourage
    * * *
    (v.) = fuel, spark off
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex. Like the librarians and the bookshop staff, the club members are catalysts who spark off that fission which will spread from child to child an awareness of books and the habit of reading them.
    * * *
    (v.) = fuel, spark off

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.

    Ex: Like the librarians and the bookshop staff, the club members are catalysts who spark off that fission which will spread from child to child an awareness of books and the habit of reading them.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dar pábulo a

  • 7 dar pábulo a rumores

    (v.) = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours
    Ex. His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.
    Ex. The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.
    * * *
    (v.) = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours

    Ex: His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.

    Ex: The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dar pábulo a rumores

  • 8 dar que hablar

    (v.) = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours, raise + eyebrows
    Ex. His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.
    Ex. The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.
    Ex. We may indeed raise an eyebrow when we find in Botany and Zoology the note 'Further systematic subdivisions, alphabetically arranged'.
    * * *
    (v.) = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours, raise + eyebrows

    Ex: His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.

    Ex: The text provides a clear and comprehensive assessment of the forces that give rise to rumours in a commercial environment.
    Ex: We may indeed raise an eyebrow when we find in Botany and Zoology the note 'Further systematic subdivisions, alphabetically arranged'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > dar que hablar

  • 9 empeorar

    v.
    1 to make worse.
    2 to get worse, to deteriorate.
    * * *
    1 to worsen, deteriorate
    1 to make worse
    1 to get worse
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1.
    VT to make worse, worsen
    2.
    VI
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo salud to deteriorate, get worse; tiempo/situación to get worse, worsen
    2.
    empeorar vt to make... worse
    * * *
    = aggravate, become + worse, deteriorate, worsen, take + an unfortunate turn, get + worse, go from + bad to worse, bring out + the worst in, flare up, inflame, grow + worse, take + a turn, take + a turn for the worse, fuel, exacerbate.
    Ex. This situation has been severely aggravated by the sudden withdrawal of nearly a decade of federal largesse toward education and education-related activities.
    Ex. There were no respondents who did not think that the situation could become worse in the future.
    Ex. But the relationship between the source of most of the shared cataloging data, the Library of Congress, and nonresearch libraries shows signs of deteriorating rather than improving.
    Ex. There were fears that opening on holidays would worsen the overall quality of the service provided and lead to higher staff turnover.
    Ex. If events take an unfortunate turn and a dismissal action must be initiated, the supervisor must make certain that the applicable personnel rules and procedures have been followed.
    Ex. Reports confirm that what seems bad now is going to get worse.
    Ex. This reawakening brought a determination to help make atomic energy a positive factor for humanity but things have gone from bad to worse re genuine disarmament.
    Ex. Although there are some bad stepparents in the real world, becoming a stepmother or stepfather does not inevitably bring out the worst in people.
    Ex. There will always be conflicts that flare up suddenly and call for a rapid response.
    Ex. Focuses on two areas, economics and race, and argues that government policy has done much to inflame the conflict.
    Ex. As we all know, the situation has only grown worse since then.
    Ex. All went well, and with the addition of two new people, computer science took a turn.
    Ex. This new virus has taken a turn for the worse with some variations now able to infect PCs without any user intervention.
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex. They exist in manual systems, and as we have already pointed out, they are only exacerbated by automated systems.
    ----
    * cosas + empeorar = things + get worse, things + get rough.
    * empeorar las cosas = make + matters + worse, add + salt to the wound, make + things worse, add + salt to injury, add + insult to injury, rub + salt in the wound.
    * empeorar la situación = make + things worse.
    * empeorar una situación = exacerbate + situation, aggravate + situation.
    * empeorar un conflicto = exacerbate + conflict.
    * empezar a empeorar = hit + the skids, be on the skids.
    * estar empeorando = be in decline.
    * para empeorar las cosas = to add insult to injury, to add salt to injury, to rub salt in the wound.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo salud to deteriorate, get worse; tiempo/situación to get worse, worsen
    2.
    empeorar vt to make... worse
    * * *
    = aggravate, become + worse, deteriorate, worsen, take + an unfortunate turn, get + worse, go from + bad to worse, bring out + the worst in, flare up, inflame, grow + worse, take + a turn, take + a turn for the worse, fuel, exacerbate.

    Ex: This situation has been severely aggravated by the sudden withdrawal of nearly a decade of federal largesse toward education and education-related activities.

    Ex: There were no respondents who did not think that the situation could become worse in the future.
    Ex: But the relationship between the source of most of the shared cataloging data, the Library of Congress, and nonresearch libraries shows signs of deteriorating rather than improving.
    Ex: There were fears that opening on holidays would worsen the overall quality of the service provided and lead to higher staff turnover.
    Ex: If events take an unfortunate turn and a dismissal action must be initiated, the supervisor must make certain that the applicable personnel rules and procedures have been followed.
    Ex: Reports confirm that what seems bad now is going to get worse.
    Ex: This reawakening brought a determination to help make atomic energy a positive factor for humanity but things have gone from bad to worse re genuine disarmament.
    Ex: Although there are some bad stepparents in the real world, becoming a stepmother or stepfather does not inevitably bring out the worst in people.
    Ex: There will always be conflicts that flare up suddenly and call for a rapid response.
    Ex: Focuses on two areas, economics and race, and argues that government policy has done much to inflame the conflict.
    Ex: As we all know, the situation has only grown worse since then.
    Ex: All went well, and with the addition of two new people, computer science took a turn.
    Ex: This new virus has taken a turn for the worse with some variations now able to infect PCs without any user intervention.
    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex: They exist in manual systems, and as we have already pointed out, they are only exacerbated by automated systems.
    * cosas + empeorar = things + get worse, things + get rough.
    * empeorar las cosas = make + matters + worse, add + salt to the wound, make + things worse, add + salt to injury, add + insult to injury, rub + salt in the wound.
    * empeorar la situación = make + things worse.
    * empeorar una situación = exacerbate + situation, aggravate + situation.
    * empeorar un conflicto = exacerbate + conflict.
    * empezar a empeorar = hit + the skids, be on the skids.
    * estar empeorando = be in decline.
    * para empeorar las cosas = to add insult to injury, to add salt to injury, to rub salt in the wound.

    * * *
    empeorar [A1 ]
    vi
    «salud» to deteriorate, get worse; «tiempo/situación» to get worse, worsen
    ■ empeorar
    vt
    to make … worse
    su intervención no ha hecho más que empeorar las cosas his intervention has only made things worse
    * * *

     

    empeorar ( conjugate empeorar) verbo intransitivo [ salud] to deteriorate, get worse;
    [tiempo/situación] to get worse, worsen
    verbo transitivo
    to make … worse
    empeorar
    I verbo intransitivo to get worse: el tiempo empeoró durante la noche, the weather got worse during the night
    II verbo transitivo to make worse: manténte al margen, no empeores las cosas, stick to the sidelines, you'll only make things worse
    ' empeorar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    degradar
    English:
    aggravate
    - decline
    - fail
    - fuel
    - grow
    - turn
    - worse
    - worsen
    - deteriorate
    - go
    - only
    * * *
    vi
    [enfermo, tiempo, conflicto] to get worse, to deteriorate
    vt
    to make worse;
    sólo consiguió empeorar las cosas she only managed to make things worse
    * * *
    I v/t make worse
    II v/i deteriorate, get worse
    * * *
    : to deteriorate, to get worse
    : to make worse
    * * *
    empeorar vb to get worse / to deteriorate

    Spanish-English dictionary > empeorar

  • 10 enfriado por gas

    Ex. The second example is perhaps more realistic: (1) reactors $i power $i nuclear $i natural-uranium fuelled $i gas-cooled.
    * * *

    Ex: The second example is perhaps more realistic: (1) reactors $i power $i nuclear $i natural-uranium fuelled $i gas-cooled.

    Spanish-English dictionary > enfriado por gas

  • 11 historiador

    m.
    historian.
    * * *
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 historian
    * * *
    (f. - historiadora)
    noun
    * * *
    historiador, -a
    SM / F
    1) (=estudioso) historian
    2) (=cronista) chronicler, recorder
    * * *
    - dora masculino, femenino historian
    * * *
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    ----
    * historiador de arquitectura = architectural historian.
    * historiador de arte = art historian.
    * historiador del libro = book historian.
    * historiador económico = economic historian.
    * historiador militar = military historian.
    * * *
    - dora masculino, femenino historian
    * * *

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.

    * historiador de arquitectura = architectural historian.
    * historiador de arte = art historian.
    * historiador del libro = book historian.
    * historiador económico = economic historian.
    * historiador militar = military historian.

    * * *
    masculine, feminine
    historian
    * * *

    historiador
    ◊ - dora sustantivo masculino, femenino

    historian
    historiador,-ora sustantivo masculino y femenino historian

    ' historiador' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    historiadora
    English:
    historian
    * * *
    historiador, -ora nm,f
    historian
    * * *
    m, historiadora f historian;
    historiador del arte art historian
    * * *
    : historian

    Spanish-English dictionary > historiador

  • 12 incentivar

    v.
    1 to encourage.
    2 to motivate, to impulse, to incite, to trigger.
    El dinero estimula a los empleados Money stimulates the employees.
    * * *
    1 (persona) to motivate, encourage
    2 (producción) to boost, encourage
    * * *
    * * *
    verbo transitivo ( estimular) to encourage; ( recompensar) to provide... with incentives, give incentives to
    * * *
    = fuel, lead on, provide + incentive, mobilise [mobilize, -USA], set + alight.
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex. While poking about among books children naturally discuss those they have read, swopping responses, and so leading each other on.
    Ex. Such a concept came as a great surprise to many information educators who rather dismissively regarded the information qua information field of activity as being too limiting to provide incentives to graduates to enter.
    Ex. It is time for all librarians to change their attitudes and become involved, to seek funds and mobilise civic organisations and businesses in cooperative efforts.
    Ex. However, the spark that really set librarians alight came from outside Australia.
    ----
    * incentivar la economía = stimulate + the economy.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo ( estimular) to encourage; ( recompensar) to provide... with incentives, give incentives to
    * * *
    = fuel, lead on, provide + incentive, mobilise [mobilize, -USA], set + alight.

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.

    Ex: While poking about among books children naturally discuss those they have read, swopping responses, and so leading each other on.
    Ex: Such a concept came as a great surprise to many information educators who rather dismissively regarded the information qua information field of activity as being too limiting to provide incentives to graduates to enter.
    Ex: It is time for all librarians to change their attitudes and become involved, to seek funds and mobilise civic organisations and businesses in cooperative efforts.
    Ex: However, the spark that really set librarians alight came from outside Australia.
    * incentivar la economía = stimulate + the economy.

    * * *
    incentivar [A1 ]
    vt
    (estimular) to encourage; (recompensar) to provide … with incentives, give incentives to
    medidas para incentivar la creación de puestos de trabajo measures to encourage o stimulate the creation of jobs
    incentivan a los agricultores para que no planten estos cultivos farmers are being provided with o given incentives not to plant these crops
    * * *

     

    incentivar verbo transitivo to give an incentive to
    * * *
    to encourage;
    incentivan la compra de vehículos con rebajas fiscales they are using tax cuts as an incentive to encourage people to buy vehicles
    * * *
    v/t motivate
    * * *
    : to encourage, to stimulate

    Spanish-English dictionary > incentivar

  • 13 incitar

    v.
    1 to incite (a la violencia).
    el hambre le incitó a robar hunger made him steal
    ¿qué le incitó a hacerlo? what made him do it?
    María incitó a la multitud Mary incited the multitude
    2 to abet, to instigate.
    María incitó al policía Mary abetted the cop.
    * * *
    1 to incite (a, to)
    * * *
    verb
    2) urge, encourage
    * * *
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    * * *
    = arouse, fuel, prompt, spur, spur on, abet, exhort, instigate, tease, egg on, emplace, twit, taunt, tantalise [tantalize, -USA], set off, goad, incite.
    Ex. The appearance of this volume aroused such a furor within and without the British Museum that further publication of the catalog was suspended.
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex. An earlier leakage had prompted library staff to make arrangements with a nearby firm of book conservation specialists in the event of a further disaster.
    Ex. Spurred by press comments on dumping of withdrawn library books in rubbish skips, Birkerd Library requested the Ministry of Culture's permission to sell withdrawn materials.
    Ex. The paper-makers, spurred on by the urgent need to increase their supply of raw material, eventually mastered the new technique.
    Ex. This article questions the pricing policies of some publishers for journals suggesting that librarians have inadvertently aided and abetted them in some cases.
    Ex. As he began to speak, she exhorted herself to pay close attention, not to let herself be so distracted by the earlier event that her mind would be off in some obscure cavern of her soul.
    Ex. The first mass removal of material was instigated by the trade unions and although admitted in 1932 to have been a mistake, the purges proved difficult to stop.
    Ex. I like to be considered one of the team, to joke with and tease the employee but that sure creates a problem when I have to discipline, correct, or fire an employee.
    Ex. In the novel, residents of the drought-plagued hamlet of Champaner, egged on by a salt-of-the-earth hothead leader, recklessly accept a sporting challenge thrown down by the commander of the local British troops.
    Ex. For them musical performance emplaces and embodies community identities in very specific ways.
    Ex. Don't be tempted into twitting me with the past knowledge that you have of me, because it is identical with the past knowledge that I have of you, and in twitting me, you twit yourself.
    Ex. The writer describes how he spent his school days avoiding bullies who taunted him because he was a dancer.
    Ex. He may have wished to tease and tantalize his readers by insoluble problems.
    Ex. The dollar has been losing value, weakening its status as the world's major currency and setting off jitters in the international financial system.
    Ex. Al Qaeda will goad us into war with Iran because it serves their own interests.
    Ex. It is illegal to operate websites inciting terrorism under the Terrorism Act.
    ----
    * incitar a = sting into.
    * incitar a Alguien a la acción = stir + Nombre + into action.
    * incitar camorra = rustle up + trouble.
    * incitar controversia = arouse + controversy.
    * incitar el odio = incite + hatred.
    * incitar escándalo = arouse + furor.
    * incitar hostilidad = arouse + hostility.
    * incitar la curiosidad = provoke + curiosity, excite + curiosity.
    * incitar la violencia = incite + violence.
    * incitar polémica = rattle + Posesivo + cage.
    * incitar una respuesta = provoke + response.
    * preguntas para incitar el debate = discussion question.
    * que incita a la reflexión = provocative of.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    * * *
    = arouse, fuel, prompt, spur, spur on, abet, exhort, instigate, tease, egg on, emplace, twit, taunt, tantalise [tantalize, -USA], set off, goad, incite.

    Ex: The appearance of this volume aroused such a furor within and without the British Museum that further publication of the catalog was suspended.

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex: An earlier leakage had prompted library staff to make arrangements with a nearby firm of book conservation specialists in the event of a further disaster.
    Ex: Spurred by press comments on dumping of withdrawn library books in rubbish skips, Birkerd Library requested the Ministry of Culture's permission to sell withdrawn materials.
    Ex: The paper-makers, spurred on by the urgent need to increase their supply of raw material, eventually mastered the new technique.
    Ex: This article questions the pricing policies of some publishers for journals suggesting that librarians have inadvertently aided and abetted them in some cases.
    Ex: As he began to speak, she exhorted herself to pay close attention, not to let herself be so distracted by the earlier event that her mind would be off in some obscure cavern of her soul.
    Ex: The first mass removal of material was instigated by the trade unions and although admitted in 1932 to have been a mistake, the purges proved difficult to stop.
    Ex: I like to be considered one of the team, to joke with and tease the employee but that sure creates a problem when I have to discipline, correct, or fire an employee.
    Ex: In the novel, residents of the drought-plagued hamlet of Champaner, egged on by a salt-of-the-earth hothead leader, recklessly accept a sporting challenge thrown down by the commander of the local British troops.
    Ex: For them musical performance emplaces and embodies community identities in very specific ways.
    Ex: Don't be tempted into twitting me with the past knowledge that you have of me, because it is identical with the past knowledge that I have of you, and in twitting me, you twit yourself.
    Ex: The writer describes how he spent his school days avoiding bullies who taunted him because he was a dancer.
    Ex: He may have wished to tease and tantalize his readers by insoluble problems.
    Ex: The dollar has been losing value, weakening its status as the world's major currency and setting off jitters in the international financial system.
    Ex: Al Qaeda will goad us into war with Iran because it serves their own interests.
    Ex: It is illegal to operate websites inciting terrorism under the Terrorism Act.
    * incitar a = sting into.
    * incitar a Alguien a la acción = stir + Nombre + into action.
    * incitar camorra = rustle up + trouble.
    * incitar controversia = arouse + controversy.
    * incitar el odio = incite + hatred.
    * incitar escándalo = arouse + furor.
    * incitar hostilidad = arouse + hostility.
    * incitar la curiosidad = provoke + curiosity, excite + curiosity.
    * incitar la violencia = incite + violence.
    * incitar polémica = rattle + Posesivo + cage.
    * incitar una respuesta = provoke + response.
    * preguntas para incitar el debate = discussion question.
    * que incita a la reflexión = provocative of.

    * * *
    incitar [A1 ]
    vt
    incitar a algn A algo to incite sb TO sth
    incitaron al ejército a la rebelión they incited the army to rebellion o to rebel
    películas que incitan a la violencia films which encourage violence o which incite people to violence
    lo hizo incitado por sus compañeros his friends encouraged him to do it, his friends put him up to it ( colloq)
    incitar a algn CONTRA algn to incite sb AGAINST sb
    los incitaba contra sus superiores he was inciting them against their superiors
    * * *

    incitar ( conjugate incitar) verbo transitivo incitar a algn a algo to incite sb to sth;
    incitar a algn contra algn to incite sb against sb
    incitar verbo transitivo to incite, urge: sus discursos incitaron a la rebelión, his speeches incited them to rebellion
    ' incitar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    azuzar
    - desafiar
    - invitar
    - picar
    - tentar
    - empujar
    - empujón
    English:
    egg on
    - incite
    - put up to
    - spur
    - sting
    - tempt
    - egg
    - stir
    - whip
    * * *
    to incite;
    un discurso que incita a la violencia a speech inciting people to violence;
    el hambre lo incitó a robar hunger made him steal;
    ¿qué le incitó a hacerlo? what made him do it?;
    incitar a alguien a la fuga/venganza to urge sb to flee/avenge himself
    * * *
    v/t incite
    * * *
    : to incite, to rouse

    Spanish-English dictionary > incitar

  • 14 propulsado

    ADJ

    el coche está propulsado por un motor de ocho cilindros — the car has an eight-cylinder engine, the car runs on eight cylinders

    * * *
    Ex. The second example is perhaps more realistic: (1) reactors $i power $i nuclear $i natural-uranium fuelled $i gas-cooled.
    ----
    * propulsado con el esfuerzo físico humano = human-powered.
    * propulsado por remos = oared.
    * * *

    Ex: The second example is perhaps more realistic: (1) reactors $i power $i nuclear $i natural-uranium fuelled $i gas-cooled.

    * propulsado con el esfuerzo físico humano = human-powered.
    * propulsado por remos = oared.

    Spanish-English dictionary > propulsado

  • 15 pábulo

    m.
    food, pabulum.
    * * *
    1 fuel
    \
    dar pábulo a to fuel, encourage
    * * *
    SM
    1) (=motivo) food, fuel; (=estímulo) encouragement

    dar pábulo a — to feed, encourage

    2) liter (=alimento) food
    * * *
    masculino (liter) fuel

    dar pábulo a algoto fuel something

    * * *
    ----
    * dar pábulo a = spark off, fuel.
    * dar pábulo a rumores = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours.
    * * *
    masculino (liter) fuel

    dar pábulo a algoto fuel something

    * * *
    * dar pábulo a = spark off, fuel.
    * dar pábulo a rumores = fuel + rumours, give + rise to rumours.
    * * *
    fuel
    fue pábulo de las llamas it was fuel for the flames, it was destroyed by the fire
    dar pábulo a algo to fuel sth
    * * *

    pábulo m frml fig fuel: su actitud daba pábulo a las sospechas, his attitude gave rise to suspicion
    * * *
    dar pábulo a to give rise to;
    su conducta dio pábulo a toda clase de rumores her behaviour gave rise to o encouraged all kinds of rumours;
    él mismo dio pábulo a los rumores he himself fed o fuelled the rumours;
    la biblioteca fue pábulo de las llamas the library was burned to the ground
    * * *
    m
    :

    Spanish-English dictionary > pábulo

  • 16 suscitar

    v.
    1 to give rise to.
    2 to provoke, to bring about, to arouse, to cause to happen.
    * * *
    1 (gen) to cause, provoke
    2 (rebelión) to stir up, arouse; (discusión) to start; (problemas) to cause, raise; (interés) to arouse
    * * *
    verb
    to provoke, arise
    * * *
    VT [+ rebelión] to stir up; [+ escándalo, conflicto] to cause, provoke; [+ discusión] to start; [+ duda, problema] to raise; [+ interés, sospechas] to arouse; [+ consecuencia] to cause, give rise to, bring with it
    * * *
    verbo transitivo (frml) <curiosidad/interés> to arouse; < dudas> to raise; <escándalo/polémica> to provoke, cause; < debate> to give rise to
    * * *
    = fuel, spark off, whip up, elicit, spark, give + rise to, conjure up, arouse, bring about, give + cause to, give + occasion to.
    Ex. This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.
    Ex. Like the librarians and the bookshop staff, the club members are catalysts who spark off that fission which will spread from child to child an awareness of books and the habit of reading them.
    Ex. The ALA and some of its members seem to have taken in upon themselves to whip up a frenzy of public relations style fantasy that market reality simply cannot match.
    Ex. This article looks at ways in which librarians in leadership roles can elicit the motivation, commitment, and personal investment of members of the organisation.
    Ex. The nineteenth century was, quite rightly, fearful of any system of spreading knowledge which might spark the tinder box of unrest.
    Ex. The method of indexing called post-coordinate indexing gives rise to physical forms of indexes which differ from the more 'traditional' catalogues mentioned above.
    Ex. As we enter full-throttle into the Information Age, the mere mention of 'the information highway' conjures up a predictable set of high-tech images.
    Ex. The appearance of this volume aroused such a furor within and without the British Museum that further publication of the catalog was suspended.
    Ex. Untruth brings about ill reputation and indignity.
    Ex. That crucial evidence was withheld from the final report could give cause to bring charges of criminal negligence.
    Ex. Many soldiers took advantage of the impoverished conditions giving occasion to assaults, rapes and murders.
    ----
    * suscitar controversia = arouse + controversy.
    * suscitar crítica = arouse + criticism, raise + criticism.
    * suscitar duda = shed + doubt.
    * suscitar dudas = raise + doubts.
    * suscitar el debate = spark + debate, spark + discussion, stir + debate.
    * suscitar el diálogo = spark + dialogue.
    * suscitar la curiosidad = excite + attention.
    * suscitar la discusión = spark + discussion.
    * suscitar la polémica = spark + controversy.
    * suscitar una cuestión = evoke + issue, open up + issue.
    * suscitar una pregunta = raise + question.
    * suscitar una respuesta = evoke + response, elicit + response.
    * suscitar una sugerencia = elicit + suggestion.
    * suscitar un comentario = elicit + comment.
    * suscitar un debate = arouse + discussion, debate + surface, raise + debate.
    * suscitar un diálogo = elicit + dialogue.
    * suscitar un problema = provoke + problem, raise + problem, raise + concern.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo (frml) <curiosidad/interés> to arouse; < dudas> to raise; <escándalo/polémica> to provoke, cause; < debate> to give rise to
    * * *
    = fuel, spark off, whip up, elicit, spark, give + rise to, conjure up, arouse, bring about, give + cause to, give + occasion to.

    Ex: This is in line with recent trends in the historical sciences generally fuelled by the feeling that in the past historians did not pay enough attention to what is, after all, the majority of humanity.

    Ex: Like the librarians and the bookshop staff, the club members are catalysts who spark off that fission which will spread from child to child an awareness of books and the habit of reading them.
    Ex: The ALA and some of its members seem to have taken in upon themselves to whip up a frenzy of public relations style fantasy that market reality simply cannot match.
    Ex: This article looks at ways in which librarians in leadership roles can elicit the motivation, commitment, and personal investment of members of the organisation.
    Ex: The nineteenth century was, quite rightly, fearful of any system of spreading knowledge which might spark the tinder box of unrest.
    Ex: The method of indexing called post-coordinate indexing gives rise to physical forms of indexes which differ from the more 'traditional' catalogues mentioned above.
    Ex: As we enter full-throttle into the Information Age, the mere mention of 'the information highway' conjures up a predictable set of high-tech images.
    Ex: The appearance of this volume aroused such a furor within and without the British Museum that further publication of the catalog was suspended.
    Ex: Untruth brings about ill reputation and indignity.
    Ex: That crucial evidence was withheld from the final report could give cause to bring charges of criminal negligence.
    Ex: Many soldiers took advantage of the impoverished conditions giving occasion to assaults, rapes and murders.
    * suscitar controversia = arouse + controversy.
    * suscitar crítica = arouse + criticism, raise + criticism.
    * suscitar duda = shed + doubt.
    * suscitar dudas = raise + doubts.
    * suscitar el debate = spark + debate, spark + discussion, stir + debate.
    * suscitar el diálogo = spark + dialogue.
    * suscitar la curiosidad = excite + attention.
    * suscitar la discusión = spark + discussion.
    * suscitar la polémica = spark + controversy.
    * suscitar una cuestión = evoke + issue, open up + issue.
    * suscitar una pregunta = raise + question.
    * suscitar una respuesta = evoke + response, elicit + response.
    * suscitar una sugerencia = elicit + suggestion.
    * suscitar un comentario = elicit + comment.
    * suscitar un debate = arouse + discussion, debate + surface, raise + debate.
    * suscitar un diálogo = elicit + dialogue.
    * suscitar un problema = provoke + problem, raise + problem, raise + concern.

    * * *
    suscitar [A1 ]
    vt
    ( frml); ‹curiosidad/interés› to arouse; ‹dudas› to raise; ‹escándalo/polémica› to provoke, cause
    suscitó un acalorado debate it gave rise to a heated debate
    * * *

    suscitar vtr (originar) to cause, arouse: su postura suscitará polémica, his attitude will provoke controversy
    ' suscitar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    decir
    - imponer
    - infundir
    - intrigar
    - llamar
    - tinta
    - interesar
    English:
    excite
    - antagonize
    - draw
    - raise
    - rise
    - spark
    * * *
    [discusión] to give rise to; [dificultades] to cause, to create; [interés, simpatía, sospechas] to arouse; [dudas] to raise
    * * *
    v/t enojo arouse; polémica generate; escándalo provoke
    * * *
    : to provoke, to give rise to

    Spanish-English dictionary > suscitar

  • 17 uranio natural

    Ex. The second example is perhaps more realistic: (1) reactors $i power $i nuclear $i natural-uranium fuelled $i gas-cooled.
    * * *

    Ex: The second example is perhaps more realistic: (1) reactors $i power $i nuclear $i natural-uranium fuelled $i gas-cooled.

    Spanish-English dictionary > uranio natural

  • 18 volver a formarse

    (v.) = reform
    Ex. His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.
    * * *
    (v.) = reform

    Ex: His brief comment has fuelled rumours in the music industry that the band may reform.

    Spanish-English dictionary > volver a formarse

  • 19 abastecido

    • fuelled
    • provisioned
    • stocked
    • supplied

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > abastecido

  • 20 abastecido

    adj.
    supplied, fuelled, provisioned, stocked.
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: abastecer.

    Spanish-English dictionary > abastecido

Mira otros diccionarios:

  • -fuelled — a combining form indicating: 1. (of a device) using a specified substance as fuel, as in an oil fuelled heater. 2. (of a person, action, etc.) driven by a specified substance either consumed or in the body, or by a specified emotion, etc., as in… …   Australian English dictionary

  • fuelled — [[t]fju͟ːəld[/t]] ADJ: v link ADJ by n A machine or vehicle that is fuelled by a particular substance works by burning that substance. It is less polluting than power stations fuelled by oil, coal and gas. (in AM, use fueled) …   English dictionary

  • fuelled — adj. supplied with fuel, provided with fuel; stimulated fu·el || fjuːəl / fjÊŠÉ™l n. substance burned to create energy (wood, coal, etc.) v. fill with fuel …   English contemporary dictionary

  • fuelled — …   Useful english dictionary

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  • rocket-fuelled — ˈrocket fuelled 8 [rocket fuelled] (US ˈrocket fueled) adjective only before noun happening, moving or increasing very fast • There are already signs of rocket fuelled growth. • …   Useful english dictionary

  • well-fuelled — adj. * * * …   Universalium

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  • well-fuelled — adj …   Useful english dictionary

  • Rocket propellant — is mass that is stored, usually in some form of propellant tank, prior to being used as the propulsive mass that is ejected from a rocket engine in the form of a fluid jet to produce thrust.Chemical rocket propellants are most commonly used,… …   Wikipedia

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