Hay 3 definiciones de Paddy en inglés:

Paddy

Saltos de línea: Paddy
Pronunciación: /ˈpadi
 
/

sustantivo

informal , chiefly • derogatory
  • An Irishman (often as a form of address).

Origen

late 18th century: pet form of the Irish given name Padraig.

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Palabra del día astrogation
Pronunciación: ˌastrə(ʊ)ˈgeɪʃ(ə)n
noun
(in science fiction) navigation in outer space

Hay 3 definiciones de Paddy en inglés:

paddy1

Saltos de línea: paddy
Pronunciación: /ˈpadi
 
/

sustantivo (plural paddies)

  • 1 (also paddy field) A field where rice is grown.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • But he did not receive water from the government irrigation scheme in time, the paddy field dried out and he could not get a good harvest.
    • ‘It was like a huge group of grasshoppers surrounding a paddy field, ready to ravage the grains,’ the report said.
    • The geographical location of the paddy field made the expanse of land that it encompasses brim with surprises - with never ending tales of it's own.
  • 2 [mass noun] Rice before threshing or in the husk.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • The 38-year-old rice-grower plans to convert his 2,000 square metres of rice paddy into fruit orchards.
    • They include an overflowing measure of paddy or rice, coconuts, fruits, a lamp, a mirror, and other objects.
    • The government therefore has frozen rice procurement price at the 2002 level of Rs 6.10 for a kilogram of rice paddy.

Origen

early 17th century: from Malay pādī.

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Hay 3 definiciones de Paddy en inglés:

paddy2

Saltos de línea: paddy
Pronunciación: /ˈpadi
 
/

sustantivo (plural paddies)

[in singular] British informal
  • A fit of temper: John drove off in a paddy
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • I wouldn't exactly say he's straight with me either, but at least he doesn't run off in a paddy.
    • Crooks explained: ‘He had a bit of a paddy but he's realised that if he is going to stay at the club he has to go along with what I tell him.’
    • With that she threw a paddy and put the phone down on him.

Origen

late 19th century: from Paddy, associated with obsolete paddywhack 'Irishman (given to brawling').

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