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Pronunciación: /hɪtʃ/

Traducción de hitch en español:


  • 3 (knot) nudo (masculine)
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • Lash ropes and diamond hitches are untied, the horses unpacked and then hobbled or tethered in the meadow below camp.
    • Also available is The Klutz Book of Knots, a step-by-step manual on how to tie the world's 24 most useful hitches, ties, warps and knots.
  • 4 (ride) [colloquial/familiar] we got a hitch to Dover nos llevaron hasta Dover, nos dieron (un) aventón hasta Dover (Colombia) (Mexico/México) [colloquial/familiar]
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • For all its water-tightness and lack of style, all the stuff I tried to read, passed through MSOffice grammar check without a hitch!
    • It wasn't easy to do, but English class finally started without a hitch and my headache remained in the back corner of my mind.
    • Luckily, the surgery was completed without a hitch and the patient was informed of the problem.
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • The Admiral recruited me after I had served a hitch in the Navy.
    • Americans in uniform, whether they serve for one hitch or an entire career, are taught to view themselves as professionals.
    • On the troop ship home were a bunch of criminals - American soldiers who had spent most of their hitch in the brig.
  • 5 (period of service) (American English/inglés norteamericano) [colloquial/familiar] he did a three-year hitch in the navy pasó tres años enganchado en la marina [colloquial/familiar]
  • 6 (fastening device) enganche (masculine)
    Oraciones de ejemplo
    • These pieces of equipment can be easily attached to a trailer hitch and taken from a job site.
    • Some rear bumpers may come with a built-in step or a trailer hitch that will add more functionality to your Chevrolet pickup or SUV.
    • Headlights, brush guard and trailer hitch without ball are standard features.

transitive verb/verbo transitivo

  • 1 (attach) to hitch sth to sth enganchar algo a algo to get hitched [colloquial/familiar] casarse, matrimoniarse [colloquial/familiar] [humorous/humorístico]
  • 2 (move) he hitched his chair nearer to the fire acercó or arrimó su silla al fuego
  • 3 (thumb) [colloquial/familiar] to hitch a ride o (in British English also/en inglés británico también) a lift hacer* dedo [colloquial/familiar], hacer* autostop, ir* de aventón (Mexico/México) [colloquial/familiar], pedir* cola (Venezuela) [colloquial/familiar] he hitched a ride on a truck lo recogió or le paró un camión I hitched my way to Paris fui a París a dedo or (Mexico/México) de aventón or (Venezuela) en cola [colloquial/familiar]

intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo

Verbos con partícula

hitch up

verb + object + adverb, verb + adverb + object/verbo + complemento + adverbio, verbo + adverbio + complemento 1.1 (pull up) [trousers/petticoat/shirt] remangarse*, subirse, levantarse 1.2 (attach) [horses/cart] enganchar 1.1verb + adverb/verbo + adverbio (move up) (British English/inglés británico) [colloquial/familiar], correrse hitch up a bit and make room for me córrete un poquito para hacerme un lugar

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Dato cultural del día

Radio broadcasting in Spain began in the 1920s. The state-run Radio Nacional de España (RNE) was established during the Civil War. There are many private radio stations and they compete fiercely. Radio personalities are paid huge salaries, out of which they employ the staff for their programs.