Hay 2 definiciones de UNISON en inglés:

UNISON

Saltos de línea: UNI¦SON
Pronunciación: /ˈjuːnɪs(ə)n
 
/
  • (In the UK) a trade union formed in 1993 and representing employees in the health service and public sector.

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Palabra del día skosh
Pronunciación: skəʊʃ
noun
a small amount; a little

Hay 2 definiciones de UNISON en inglés:

unison

Saltos de línea: uni¦son
Pronunciación: /ˈjuːnɪs(ə)n
 
/

sustantivo

[mass noun]
  • 2 Music Coincidence in pitch of sounds or notes: the flutes play in unison with the violas
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Note that the cymbals are played in unison with four other types of instruments.
    • Two voices chorused as the sound of two hands hit in perfect unison.
    • The horn section of the RAAF Central Band blow in unison during the first concert of the Tour de Force II Tour.
  • 2.1 [count noun] A combination of notes, voices, or instruments at the same pitch or (especially when singing) in octaves: good unisons are formed by flutes, oboes, and clarinets
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • With the Scherzo we are back to bare unisons and octaves, though now assertive, but the G with which the music starts makes the key unambiguously clear as C major.
    • A remarkable passage in unisons and octaves follows which leads to a fugue bristling with cross-rhythms.
    • Also, look for any octave doublings or unisons, circling or otherwise marking them between the staves.

adjetivo

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  • Performed in unison: unison congregational singing
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • As a child, the only music I experienced was unison hymn singing with no formal leader, accompanied by an enthusiastic piano.
    • The finale is for full orchestra with unison horns and trumpets rousingly playing Purcell's theme at the end.
    • The asymmetric rhythms of their unison duet invigorated the music's persistence.

Derivativos

unisonous

Pronunciación: /jʊˈnɪs(ə)nəs/
adjetivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • To this day unisonous singing has survived in Hevsureti, Tusheti and other mountainous areas.
  • At least one type of signal in the set of signals is synchronously averaged to provide an unisonous output.
  • He urged the whole nation to promote a unisonous regional development in the country in the next five years.

Origen

late Middle English (in sense 2 of the noun): from Old French, or from late Latin unisonus, from Latin uni- 'one' + sonus 'sound'.

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