- 1 (stroke of luck) [colloquial/familiar] chiripa (feminine) [colloquial/familiar], casualidad (feminine) by a fluke de or por chiripa, por (una) casualidad [colloquial/familiar]Más ejemplos en oraciones
- Contrary to what Bettman might think, a fluke occurrence can not be used as precedent: after all, a fluke occurrence is by definition rare.
- We would say, in fact, that B's failure to castle was a fluke, bad luck with the random number generator.
- Luck, in the sense of a fluke occurrence, had nothing to do with it.
- 2 2.1 (of anchor) uña (feminine) 2.2 (of whale's tail) aleta (feminine)Más ejemplos en oraciones
Más ejemplos en oraciones
- And often the tail fluke of a whale or the back fin of a dolphin will show as a dark patch against the paler surface of the sea.
- He said the sculpture would depict a whale with its flukes, or tail, raised in the air but could not say what size the sculpture would be.
- Calambokidis' team has photographed and recognized around 1,500 blue whales by tail fluke and back markings.
- Hanging from the centre of the dome is an anchor shape with red and green lanterns at the end of the anchor flukes.
- On Vanderlin, rubbish left by Asiatics: a wooden anchor with one fluke, three boat rudders of violet wood, remains of blue cotton trousers.
- At Zephyros, in 30m of water, the flukes of a sizeable anchor are visible, the chain running along the base of a cliff which rises spectacularly some 10m off the seabed.
- 3 (flatworm) trematodo (masculine)Más ejemplos en oraciones
- In Asia the species is known to host parasitic lung flukes, which can infect humans if the crabs are eaten undercooked.
- The medically important flatworms are further divided into the flukes and tapeworms (Cestoda).
- Primary common bile duct stones are more common in Asian populations because of the increased prevalence of flukes and parasitic infections, such as clonorchiasis, fascioliasis and ascariasis.
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The Senado is the name of the upper chamber of the Spanish Cortes Generales, and the place where it meets. There are 250 senators, most of whom are elected every four years, at general elections, four from each province. A small number of senators are also elected by the autonomous governments.