Hay 3 definiciones de buffet en inglés:

buffet1

Saltos de línea: buf¦fet
Pronunciación: /ˈbʊfeɪ
 
, ˈbʌfeɪ
 
/

sustantivo

  • 1A meal consisting of several dishes from which guests serve themselves: [as modifier]: a cold buffet lunch
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Local residents enjoyed a champagne reception on arrival, a lavish buffet of hot and cold dishes all served with live piano music.
    • This buffet meal of cold and hot hors d' oeuvres often includes various forms of herring, meats, cheeses, and vegetables.
    • Adding to the authenticity of the occasion will be a buffet dinner to serve as the wedding reception.
    Sinónimos
  • 2A room or counter in a station, hotel, or other public building selling light meals or snacks.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • There's no dining car, which adds a bit of adventure - you have to judge your stops and make dashes for the station buffet.
    • He's an average man - not too bright, not over-ambitious - but is delighted to have a beautiful wife, May, who runs the station buffet.
    • The buffet on the station was icy cold, with a failed heating system.
    Sinónimos
    cafe, cafeteria, snack bar, canteen, salad bar, refreshment stall/counter, restaurant
  • 2.1 (also buffet car) British A railway carriage selling light meals or snacks.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Now the steam train's award-winning buffet car, which boasts a host of real ales including York Brewery's masterful Stonewall, is to run every day during the summer.
    • After queueing for 27 minutes in a line of just 10 people it soon became obvious the concept of speed was pretty alien to the woman in the buffet car, too.
    • There will be a buffet car and a licensed bar on board.

Origen

early 18th century (denoting a sideboard): from French, from Old French bufet 'stool', of unknown origin.

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Palabra del día kerf
Pronunciación: kəːf
noun
a slit made by cutting with a saw

Hay 3 definiciones de buffet en inglés:

buffet2

Saltos de línea: buf¦fet
Pronunciación: /ˈbʌfɪt
 
/

verbo (buffets, buffeting, buffeted)

[with object]
  • 1(Especially of wind or waves) strike repeatedly and violently; batter: rough seas buffeted the coast [no object]: the wind was buffeting at their bodies
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • We rope the house to trees along the shore to prevent it from drifting away when we are buffeted by strong winds during the area's frequent tempests.
    • The international order is like a mighty river and our region is but a small boat buffeted by angry waves.
    • The world has been buffeted by waves of terror that have traumatised Eastern as well as Western societies.
    Sinónimos
    batter, pound, beat/knock/dash against, push against, lash, strike, hit, bang
  • 1.1Knock (someone) off course: he was buffeted from side to side
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Debris pelted down from the rolled edges of the fireball like meteors, buffeting those who had been lucky enough to avoid the initial explosion, slamming them to the ground.
    • But she was again buffeted away, as helpless as a dandelion seed.
    • Jumped on the 8:36 to Cannon Street, got buffeted and barged by all the commuters and knocked off balance by the big backpack on me.
  • 1.2(Of difficulties) afflict (someone) over a long period: they were buffeted by a major recession
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Noise pollution is insidious says actor Randy Hughson, who brings his portrayal of Doyle, a man buffeted by incessant noise, to the Magnetic North Festival.
    • Or they were tormented souls, buffeted by external dilemmas and prior vulnerabilities.
    • There's something about her on-screen bearing that invites tragedy, her characters are relentlessly buffeted by ill-fortune.
    Sinónimos
    afflict, trouble, harm, distress, burden, bother, beset, harass, worry, oppress, strain, stress, tax, torment, blight, bedevil, harrow, cause trouble to, cause suffering to

sustantivo

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  • 1 dated A blow or punch.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Soothly, as he followed after me, I had a mind to turn about and deal him a buffet on the face, to see if I could but draw one angry word from him.
    • Edgar struck him a buffet on the face which sent him reeling backwards.
    • But this blow was but a buffet with the hand, compared with the thunderbolt that fate was preparing to launch against my bosom.
  • 1.1A shock or misfortune: the daily buffets of urban civilization
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • What is even more violent is that in order to escape further pain and buffets, Cheryl found herself clinging for salvation in this instant to the very same social yardstick used to measure her a non-person.
    • Why count the possible buffets and ignore the rewards of fortune?
    • To experience the enervating, exasperating and humbling feeling that comes from trying to plumb the depths of this most amazing subject we call mathematics, is to transcend the limits of human capability and fortify oneself against the buffets of life.
    Sinónimos
    shock, jolt, jar, upset, setback, crisis, catastrophe, blow; misfortune, trouble, problem, difficulty, hardship, adversity, distress, disaster, misadventure; affliction, sorrow, misery, tribulation, woe, pain, tragedy, calamity, vicissitude; trial, cross, burden
  • 2 [mass noun] Aeronautics another term for buffeting. fifteen degrees of flap induce marked buffet
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • As an old fighter-pilot, I don't like buffet because sometimes it signals a pre-stall condition.
    • All of a sudden, I sensed the uneasy feeling of the aircraft going into stall buffet.
    • This unit had to be carefully installed to ensure a tight fit, but it also virtually eliminated the tail buffet.

Origen

Middle English: from Old French buffeter (verb), buffet (noun), diminutive of bufe 'a blow'.

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Hay 3 definiciones de buffet en inglés:

buffet3

Saltos de línea: buf¦fet
Pronunciación: /ˈbʌfɪt
 
/

sustantivo

Scottish & Northern English
  • A low stool or hassock.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • There was a buffet beneath one window, and china closets flanked the fireplace where a fire crackled behind the fender.

Origen

late Middle English: from Old French bufet, of unknown origin.

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