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flare

Pronunciación: /fler; fleə(r)/

Traducción de flare en español:

noun/nombre

  • 1 1.1 (signal, marker light) bengala (feminine); (on runway, road) baliza (feminine) safety flares (American English/inglés norteamericano) [Cars/Automovilismo] luces (feminine plural) de emergencia
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • Without these mittens, I would not have been able to even open the zipper on my survival vest, let alone try to work a flare or other signaling device.
    • If I had flares or some other signaling device, I might have been able to get help and medical attention to him sooner, without having to do something risky like blocking traffic.
    • It's not a bad idea to include signaling devices such as mirrors, flares, etc., whether you are in a remote location or not!
    1.2 (sudden light) destello (masculine); (flame) llamarada (feminine)
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • He was abruptly cut off as a brief flare of red light flickered around Lexa.
    • There was a brief flare of white light, and the Goddess vanished, leaving only a smattering of loose tinsel behind.
    • Keigen tried to find his friend in the dark, until a flare of light burst into flame beside him.
    1.3
    (solar flare)
    [Astronomy/Astronomía] erupción (feminine) solar
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • Scientists are still figuring out the role of sunspots in space weather, but they do know that when a flare erupts, sunspots are often nearby.
    • Four minutes after the onset of the big flare, the Harvard Radio Astronomy Station at Fort Davis, Texas, began hearing radio noise from the Sun.
    • Note the white bands buried amid the black and gray sunspots, depicting the twin bands of the flare as it burst into view around the sunspots.
  • 2 [Clothing/Indumentaria] a jacket with a flare una chaqueta con vuelo a pair of flares unos pantalones acampanados
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • Fashions of the time were tank tops, tonic suits and trousers, flares, and long hair all round.
    • Cobain, a modern dandy in purple flares and kipper tie, is effervescently enthusiastic about all things mind - expanding.
    • Who knows… but if flares, kipper ties and tank tops can make a comeback then I guess anything's possible.

intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo

  • 1 1.1 [candle/fire] llamear; [torch/light] brillar 1.2 (break out) [conflict/violence] estallar her temper o anger flared when … explotó or montó en cólera or se encolerizó cuando … tempers flared los ánimos se enardecieron
  • 2 [skirt/trousers] ensancharse

transitive verb/verbo transitivo

  • [pipe/fitting] ensanchar he flared his nostrils angrily bufó or resopló enfadado

Verbos con partícula

flare out

flare up 3

flare up

verb + adverb/verbo + adverbio
1.1 [fire] llamear; [fighting/protests] estallar 1.2 [infection/disease] recrudecer*, empeorar 1.3 (lose temper) explotar, montar en cólera, saltar [colloquial/familiar] to flare up at sb ponerse* furioso con algn

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The language of the Basque Country and Navarre is euskera, spoken by around 750,000 people; in Spanish vasco or vascuence. It is also spelled euskara. Basque is unrelated to the Indo-European languages and its origins are unclear. Like Spain's other regional languages, Basque was banned under Franco. With the return of democracy, it became an official language alongside Spanish, in the regions where it is spoken. It is a compulsory school subject and is required for many official and administrative posts in the Basque Country. There is Basque language television and radio and a considerable number of books are published in Basque. See also lenguas cooficiales