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blockade Saltos de línea: block|ade
Pronunciación: /blɒˈkeɪd/

Definición de blockade en inglés:


1An act or means of sealing off a place to prevent goods or people from entering or leaving: they voted to lift the blockade of major railway junctions
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The British then imposed a blockade which restricted trade with France and the USA and prevented the movement of French warships at Martinique, and of French gold shipped there.
  • Throughout 1940 and 1941 the USA tightened an economic blockade of Japan which threatened to cut off most Japanese oil supplies.
  • In response, the Soviet Union imposed an economic blockade.
1.1An obstruction of a physiological or mental function, especially of a biochemical receptor.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • The blockade of these receptors can therefore facilitate dopaminergic transmission by stimulating dopamine release and by potentiating the effects of dopamine receptor stimulation.
  • The mechanism for this benefit is most likely a blockade of aldosterone receptors.
  • One would expect the effect of blockade on airways function to be rapid and indeed the risk ceases to be significant after the first year of exposure.


[with object] Volver al principio  
Seal off (a place) to prevent goods or people from entering or leaving: the authorities blockaded roads in and out of the capital
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Over the weekend peace activists blockaded the road and entered the plant, which is near Reading.
  • Ricardo himself fled before the place was completely blockaded.
  • The Federal ships blockading the port closed as near as they dared and managed to shoot a cannon ball through the Denbigh's wheelhouse.
barricade, close up, block off, shut off, seal, bar;
besiege, lay siege to, beleaguer, beset, surround
archaic invest


run a blockade
(Of a ship) manage to enter or leave a blockaded port: vessels suspected of running the UN blockade
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Fourthly, more and more foreigners used Beijing as their springboard to run a blockade to the third country.
  • At first, Russia wanted the entire city - they even ran a blockade to claim it, but the division was finally allowed.
  • Since his health had not completely returned and his education had not been completed he ran a blockade and went to Europe.


Pronunciación: /blɒˈkeɪdə/
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • ‘We can forcibly remove the blockades if we are sure that there is enough evidence that the blockaders are illegal,’ he told the Post.
  • Road blockades, and the use of police and military force against the blockaders, could resume if a permanent agreement is not reached.
  • As you can hear from this home video, the police arrived and tried to reason with the blockaders.


Late 17th century: from block + -ade1, probably influenced by ambuscade.

Palabras que riman con blockade

abrade, afraid, aid, aide, ambuscade, arcade, balustrade, barricade, Belgrade, blade, braid, brigade, brocade, cannonade, carronade, cascade, cavalcade, cockade, colonnade, crusade, dissuade, downgrade, enfilade, esplanade, evade, fade, fusillade, glade, grade, grenade, grillade, handmade, harlequinade, homemade, invade, jade, lade, laid, lemonade, limeade, made, maid, man-made, marinade, masquerade, newlaid, orangeade, paid, palisade, parade, pasquinade, persuade, pervade, raid, serenade, shade, Sinéad, staid, stockade, stock-in-trade, suede, tailor-made, they'd, tirade, trade, Ubaid, underpaid, undismayed, unplayed, unsprayed, unswayed, upbraid, upgrade, wade
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