Traducción de sting en español:
- 1 countable/numerable 1.1 (organ — of bee) aguijón (masculine), lanceta (feminine) (Andes) (Mexico/México) ; (— of scorpion) aguijón (masculine), uña (feminine); (— of nettle) pelo (masculine) urticante or urente a sting in the tail (British English/inglés británico) their offer had a sting in the tail su oferta tenía un gran pero all her stories have a sting in the tail todos sus cuentos tienen un desenlace inesperadoExample sentences
Example sentences1.2 (action) picadura (feminine) 1.3 (mark, wound) picadura (feminine)
- The poor fellow has neither the tusks of the elephant, nor the claws of the lion, nor even the horns or pointed teeth or stings and poison glands.
- It had a man's face with 3 rows of extremely sharp teeth in each jaw, a lion's body and a long tail with a sting like a scorpion's.
- She found the poison sting still in his body and from the odour, she knew that he had come to the child in the form of a scorpion.
- A new cream, which prevents the jellyfish from firing their stings when touched, recently became available - just in time for the seasonal invasion of millions of small, purple jellyfish.
- So they add defences - thistles have prickles and tough leaves, nettles have stings, other plants have toxins.
- I began to bleed at impact and quickly drew my finger away from the sting of the sharp plant.
- Most scorpion stings are merely painful, leading to swelling in the immediate region of the sting, but some scorpions of northern Africa and the American southwest can be deadly.
- What the books often don't tell you is that there are another set of spikes on the side of the gill plates, which can also inflict a painful sting.
- Although scorpion stings can be devastatingly painful, they are not usually lethal to humans.
- 2 uncountable/no numerable 2.1 (pain) escozor (masculine), ardor (masculine) (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) the sting of remorse/conscience el gusanillo de la consciencia 2.2 (hurtfulness) there was a sting in her words sus palabras fueron hirientesExample sentences
- Before any of the women could speak, Gale felt the sting of something sharp, and willed herself not to look at the doctor's work.
- He crushed the tracking device in his hand, ignoring the sting of sharp metal on his palm.
- The only sensation is the sting of the wind, cold and laced with salt.
- 3 countable/numerable (confidence game) (American English/inglés norteamericano) [slang/argot], timo (masculine) [colloquial/familiar], golpe (masculine) [colloquial/familiar]Example sentences
- Swindon's Operation Delta burglary squad has been working closely with the Metropolitan Police on an undercover sting operation.
- It was the FBI doing a sting on a State Police officer.
- The 12 men were arrested on Wednesday in a sting operation as police and army officials sought to crack down on illegal quarrying.
transitive verb/verbo transitivo (past tense & past participle/pasado y participio pasado stung)
- 1 [bee/scorpion/jellyfish/nettle] picar*
- 2 2.1 (cause pain) hacer* escocer, hacer* arder (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) 2.2 (mentally, emotionally) [reproach/criticism] herir* profundamente 2.3 (goad, incite) to sting sb
intosth incitar a algn a+ infinitive/infinitivothis stung him into retaliation esto lo incitó a vengarse she was stung into defending herself la provocaron y se defendió
intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo (past tense & past participle/pasado y participio pasado stung)
- 1 [insect/jellyfish/nettle] picar*
- 2 2.1 (hurt physically) [iodine/ointment] hacer* escocer, hacer* arder (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) ; [cut] escocer*, arder (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) ; [air] cortar; [rain] azotar her eyes were stinging le escocían or le ardían los ojos 2.2 (mentally, emotionally) [reproach/criticism] herir* (profundamente) 2.3(stinging present participle/participio presente)[sarcasm/rebuke/criticism] punzante, hiriente stinging pain escozor (masculine), ardor (masculine) (Southern Cone/Cono Sur)
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Zarzuela is a musical drama consisting of alternating passages of dialogue, songs, choruses, and dancing, that originated in Spain in the seventeenth century. Its name comes from the Zarzuela palace, Madrid. It is also popular in Latin America.