Definición de dependent en inglés:

dependent

Saltos de línea: de¦pend|ent
Pronunciación: /dɪˈpɛnd(ə)nt
 
/

adjetivo

  • 2Requiring someone or something for financial or other support: an economy heavily dependent on oil exports households with dependent children
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Firstly, the health economy has, for many years, been living beyond its means, and has been dependent on external financial support to supplement the resources it initially received.
    • During the 1990s, the bank pushed large loans on the state so as to render it dependent on outside financial support.
    • The care of the children, financial support for the dependent spouse, the children, and other matters such as pension and life assurance and inheritance rights will also be decided by the court.
    Sinónimos
  • 2.1Unable to do without: people dependent on drugs
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Laurel, a non-smoker, has emphysema, which has left her unable to work and dependent on an oxygen mask for the past five years.
    • These vulnerable populations remained entirely dependent on assistance from UN agencies and non-governmental organisations.
    • Modern weather forecasts and military defences are dependent on the performance of the batteries in these satellites.
    Sinónimos
    addicted to, reliant on, over-reliant on, fixated on; given to using, given to abusing
    informal hooked on
  • 3 Grammar (Of a clause, phrase, or word) subordinate to another clause, phrase, or word: a clause dependent on another clause
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Where the marker is a suffix on the verb, the dependent clause precedes the independent one, as in.
    • There's a verb missing in that dependent clause.
    • Mostly, the relation designated by a plain verb is conceptually dependent.

sustantivo

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Derivativos

dependently

adverbio
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Past collaborative efforts have not been successful because teacher-education units have chosen to work dependently rather than interdependently on matters such as recruitment.
  • Bureaucracies might be viewed in terms of major periods, such as neoliberalism, and world-systemic relations, such as dependently developing states.
  • He appeared to be limping, leaning dependently on a short gnarled cane.

Origen

late Middle English dependant 'hanging down', from Old French, present participle of dependre (see depend). The spelling change in the 16th century was due to association with the Latin participial stem dependent-.

Uso

On the distinction between dependent and dependant, see dependant (usage).

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