Hay 3 definiciones de tender en inglés:

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tender 1

División en sílabas: ten·der
Pronunciación: /ˈtendər/

adjetivo (tenderer, tenderest)

1Showing gentleness and concern or sympathy: he was being so kind and tender
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • He took my hand and laid a gentle, tender kiss on it.
  • His kisses were tender and gentle.
  • His voice as tender and gentle as his kiss.
Sinónimos
affectionate, fond, loving, emotional, warm, gentle, soft;
amorous, adoring
informal lovey-dovey
1.1 [predicative] (tender of) archaic Solicitous of; concerned for: be tender of a lady’s reputation
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • I was obliged to lead him about, tender him, and help him.
2(Of food) easy to cut or chew; not tough: tender green beans
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The stew was filled with tender meat, beans, barley and carrots.
  • There are fresh fruit juices and tender coconut.
  • Her plate was heaped with several good, thick slices of tasty, tender pork.
Sinónimos
easily chewed, chewable, soft;
succulent, juicy;
tenderized, fork-tender
2.1(Of a plant) easily injured by severe weather and therefore needing protection.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Protect tender plants after the ground freezes with a layer of loose mulch.
  • Set out tender bedding plants such as petunias and marigolds after the last frost of spring.
  • Slightly tender plants need as much wind protection as possible.
Sinónimos
delicate, easily damaged, fragile, vulnerable
2.2(Of a part of the body) sensitive to pain: the pale, tender skin of her forearm
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • She got up, raising her tender body onto her left elbow.
  • A slight splinter can chafe the skin until it is tender and sore.
  • She winced in pain as her sheets slid against her tender skin.
Sinónimos
sore, painful, sensitive, inflamed, raw, red, chafed, bruised, irritated;
hurting, aching, throbbing, smarting
2.3Young, immature, and vulnerable: at the tender age of five
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • This young man, at the tender age of 24 years, was the victim of a tragic accident.
  • At the tender age of 25, she is quickly becoming an authority on urban fashion.
  • The teen singer and actress has been in showbusiness since the tender age of nine.
Sinónimos
2.4Requiring tact or careful handling: the issue of conscription was a particularly tender one
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • It was already a very tender and awkward situation.
Sinónimos
difficult, delicate, touchy, tricky, awkward, problematic, troublesome, thorny, ticklish;
controversial, emotive
informal sticky
2.5 Nautical (Of a ship) leaning or readily inclined to roll in response to the wind.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • I would expect the boat to be a bit on the tender side when the wind picks up.
  • Initially the 35.5 is quite tender and quick to heel, so it is important not to overpower the boat with large headsails.

Frases

tender mercies

1
Used ironically to imply that someone cannot be trusted to look after or treat someone else kindly or well: they have abandoned their children to the tender mercies of the social services
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Unlike filmstars, crime victims have not submitted themselves to the tender mercies of the press and forfeited any right to privacy.
  • The children will now be entrusted to the tender mercies of their distant cousin.
  • They would leave their wives to the tender mercies of the labour ward while they travelled abroad to watch football.

Derivados

tenderly

1
Pronunciación: /ˈtendərlē/
adverbio
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Few other poets have written so tenderly about the subject.
  • Andy placed his hands tenderly on my shoulders.
  • All these years later, his memories have dimmed, but he speaks tenderly of her.

Origen

Middle English: from Old French tendre, from Latin tener 'tender, delicate'.

Más
  • In the senses ‘gentle and kind’ and ‘sensitive to pain or damage’, tender goes back to Latin tener ‘delicate’. It appears in a number of phrases relating to feeling for others. Tender loving care goes back to Shakespeare's Henry VI, Part 3: ‘Go, Salisbury, and tell them all from me / I thank them for their tender loving care.’ Its abbreviation TLC is comparatively modern, dating from the 1940s. The phrase tender mercies was probably originally a biblical allusion to a verse in the Book of Proverbs: ‘The tender mercies of the wicked are cruel.’ The tender in ‘an invitation to tender’ is a different word that was originally a legal term meaning ‘to formally offer a plea, evidence or the money to discharge a debt’. It comes ultimately from Latin tendere ‘to stretch, hold out’, also the source of tend (Middle English), first found in the sense ‘move or be inclined to move in a certain direction’.

Palabras que riman con tender

addenda, agenda, amender, ascender, attender, blender, Brenda, contender, corrigenda, descender, engender, extender, fazenda, fender, gender, Glenda, Gwenda, hacienda, Länder, lender, mender, offender, pudenda, recommender, referenda, render, sender, slender, spender, splendour (US splendor), surrender, suspender, Venda, weekender, Wenda

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Hay 3 definiciones de tender en inglés:

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tender 2 División en sílabas: ten·der
Pronunciación: /ˈtendər/

verbo

[with object]
1Offer or present (something) formally: he tendered his resignation as leader
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • He formally tendered his resignation to the president the following day.
  • He formally tendered his resignation on reaching the age of 75.
  • The four employees concerned had tendered their resignations.
Sinónimos
offer, proffer, present, put forward, propose, suggest, advance, submit, extend, give, render;
hand in
1.1Offer (money) as payment: she tendered her fare
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • A banker's draft had been tendered and refused.
  • Many businesses around the town are sitting targets for tendering counterfeit Euro notes that are currently circulating in large quantities.
1.2 [no object] Make a formal written offer to carry out work, supply goods, or buy land, shares, or another asset for a stated fixed price: firms of interior decorators have been tendering for the work
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The new policy sets out clear procedures for religious groups to follow in tendering for land designated for purposes of worshipping.
  • We did prevent British companies from tendering for contracts and supplies.
  • He is part of a consortium tendering for a licence in Scotland.
Sinónimos
put in a bid, bid, quote, give an estimate
1.3 [with object] Make a formal offer giving (a stated fixed price): what price should we tender for a contract?
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The Danish company tendered the lowest price.
  • The company tendered a €58 million price three years ago, but inflation since then could increase the value of the project.
  • The city entered into a partnership with the company, despite the fact that it tendered the lowest bid.

sustantivo

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An offer to carry out work, supply goods, or buy land, shares, or another asset at a stated fixed price.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • The tenders were evaluated on price, experience of the tenderer, methodology, quality and technical merit.
  • The Department of Defence has invited tenders to supply the air force with six new military helicopters.
  • The corporation sought tenders for the land.
Sinónimos
bid, offer, quotation, quote, estimate, price;
proposal, submission, pitch

Frases

put something out to tender

1
Seek offers to carry out work or supply goods at a stated fixed price.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • The senior partners had agreed not put the contract out to tender, mainly due to the tight building schedule.
  • The department put a contract out to tender for the supply of newspapers.
  • We are obliged to put our account out to tender.

Derivados

tenderer

1
Pronunciación: /ˈtend(ə)rər/
sustantivo
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • It is not for us to demonstrate to competitive tenderers how much these things might cost.
  • We are now asking tenderers to put forward schemes to give the maximum facilities for the money available.
  • We need to make sure the tenderers have covered all the cost factors.

Origen

Mid 16th century (as a legal term meaning 'formally offer a plea or evidence, or money to discharge a debt', also as a noun denoting such an offer): from Old French tendre, from Latin tendere 'to stretch, hold forth' (see tend1).

Más
  • In the senses ‘gentle and kind’ and ‘sensitive to pain or damage’, tender goes back to Latin tener ‘delicate’. It appears in a number of phrases relating to feeling for others. Tender loving care goes back to Shakespeare's Henry VI, Part 3: ‘Go, Salisbury, and tell them all from me / I thank them for their tender loving care.’ Its abbreviation TLC is comparatively modern, dating from the 1940s. The phrase tender mercies was probably originally a biblical allusion to a verse in the Book of Proverbs: ‘The tender mercies of the wicked are cruel.’ The tender in ‘an invitation to tender’ is a different word that was originally a legal term meaning ‘to formally offer a plea, evidence or the money to discharge a debt’. It comes ultimately from Latin tendere ‘to stretch, hold out’, also the source of tend (Middle English), first found in the sense ‘move or be inclined to move in a certain direction’.

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Hay 3 definiciones de tender en inglés:

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tender 3 División en sílabas: ten·der
Pronunciación: /ˈtendər/

sustantivo

1 [usually in combination or with modifier] A person who looks after someone else or a machine or place: Alexei signaled to one of the engine tenders
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Seven minutes later, I heard another bridge tender tell the engineer that our rear lights looked fine, but that we had a door open in the baggage car.
  • The tender on the bridge called our train on the radio to report that one of the doors in the baggage car on the rear of the train was open.
  • All good dives finally come to an end and he surfaces, hooks in hand, beside the branch boat, inflates his BC, slips out of his gear and carefully hands in the hooks to a boat tender.
2A boat used to ferry people and supplies to and from a ship.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • You can tie up your own tender at the dinghy docks or go ashore in one of the harbor launches.
  • Some served as motor torpedo boat tenders, battle damage repair ships or aircraft engine repair ships.
  • Re-crewed and supplied by ocean-going tenders, the ships could pursue fish anywhere in the world for months on end without ever visiting a port or even sighting land.
3A railcar coupled to a steam locomotive to carry fuel and water.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • On this particular day, my fireman and I had old #19 steamed up, oiled, greased, with a full tender of water and fuel.
  • These near-indestructable Hi-Riser cars were rebuilt in the 1960's from steam locomotive tenders.
  • Two tenders behind are spare water cars for work train service.

Origen

Late Middle English (in the sense 'attendant, nurse'): from tend2 or shortening of attender (see attend).

Más
  • In the senses ‘gentle and kind’ and ‘sensitive to pain or damage’, tender goes back to Latin tener ‘delicate’. It appears in a number of phrases relating to feeling for others. Tender loving care goes back to Shakespeare's Henry VI, Part 3: ‘Go, Salisbury, and tell them all from me / I thank them for their tender loving care.’ Its abbreviation TLC is comparatively modern, dating from the 1940s. The phrase tender mercies was probably originally a biblical allusion to a verse in the Book of Proverbs: ‘The tender mercies of the wicked are cruel.’ The tender in ‘an invitation to tender’ is a different word that was originally a legal term meaning ‘to formally offer a plea, evidence or the money to discharge a debt’. It comes ultimately from Latin tendere ‘to stretch, hold out’, also the source of tend (Middle English), first found in the sense ‘move or be inclined to move in a certain direction’.

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