Definición de demotivate en inglés:

demotivate

Silabificación: de·mo·ti·vate
Pronunciación: /dēˈmôo͝odəvāt
 
/

verbo

[with object]
Make (someone) less eager to work or study: some children disrupt classes and demotivate pupils
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • He said in Chipata yesterday that the poor state of schools had demotivated both teachers and pupils in the area which had led to high illiteracy levels.
  • In addition, scarce opportunities for employment in the formal sector of the economy, especially in rural areas, may demotivate families and pupils from investing resources and time in formal schooling.
  • Too many times have I seen the lack of jobs demotivating young people.

Derivativos

demotivation

sustantivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Partly that's because I've been ill with the accompanying demotivation that that brings but there's the usual problem of there not, apparently, being anything new happening that I've seen.
  • He said that after a series of visits to different parts of the province he was particularly struck by the extent of demotivation and disillusionment among members.
  • Students have a right to decent tuition and recognise that the disparity in pay leads not only to demotivation, but will ultimately force the best lecturers away from the sector.

Definición de demotivate en:

Obtener más de Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribirse para eliminar anuncios y acceder a los recursos premium

Más sobre demotivate

Palabras cercanas


Traducir demotivate

al español
Palabra del día flippant
Pronunciación: ˈflɪp(ə)nt
adjective
not showing a serious or respectful attitude