There are 2 translations of boom in Spanish:

boom1

Pronunciation: /buːm/

n

  • 1 [Economics/Economía] [Finance/Finanzas] boom (masculine) the boom of the twenties el boom económico de los años 20 a period of economic boom un período de auge or boom económico a boom in house prices un boom en el precio de la vivienda to go from boom to bust pasar del boom a la quiebra (before noun/delante del nombre) boom industry industria (feminine) en auge boom year año (masculine) de boom or de gran prosperidad
    More example sentences
    • Thailand is relying on rising exports and a consumer-spending boom to double economic growth this year.
    • The growth figures suggest Ireland may recapture some of the form of the boom years when economic growth peaked at 11.5 per cent.
    • This added 1.5 per cent to economic growth in the boom years of the 1990s.
  • 2 (sound — of waves, wind) bramido (m); (— of guns, explosion) estruendo (m)
    More example sentences
    • There was a deep boom, then the sound of rending metal and breaking glass, and still it didn't stop.
    • I heard someone yell as a loud boom sounded behind them.
    • As they drew closer to Sara's there was a loud boom and a cracking sound.
  • 3 3.1 [Nautical/Náutica] (in modern sailing ships) botavara (f); (in square-rigged ships) botalón (m) 3.2 (on crane) brazo (m), pluma (f) 3.3 (for microphone) jirafa (f), boom (m)
    More example sentences
    • Already the media was on the scene, in the building, hanging boom microphones and video cameras out the windows on either side of the woman.
    • No studio, no financing, no known actors just a cameraman, boom man, front man, and some extras.
    • Lucy pointed, too, and made some gurgles, and even patted the boom mike while the cameras rolled.
    3.4 (floating barrier) barrera (feminine) flotante
    More example sentences
    • Our bays and inlets could be protected by floating booms and where they exist, by closing sluice gates,’ she said.
    • Officers from the Environment Agency stretched a number of booms across the river to contain the diesel and prevent it from travelling further downstream.
    • The operator is also required to provide a boom across the river to stop boats approaching the weir.
    More example sentences
    • She has a square sail on two booms, which I shall see is fully repaired, and there is little else to do to make her ready.
    • The wind caught the sails with a dull boom and the ship heeled about, tacking into the westerly breeze sweeping across the lake.
    • So a sheet is a rope, a tack is a turn into the wind and the boom is the spar along the bottom of the sail.

Definition of boom in:

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Word of the day madeja
f
hank …
Cultural fact of the day

The CAP (Curso de Adaptación Pedagógica) is a course taken in Spain by graduates with degrees in subjects other than education, who want to teach at secondary level. Students take a CAP in a particular subject, such as mathematics, literature, etc.

There are 2 translations of boom in Spanish:

boom2

vi

  • 1 [wind/waves] bramar; [guns] tronar*; [explosion] producir* un estruendo
    More example sentences
    • A loud sound boomed out like that of a giant bell, when one is inside it.
    • A chime from somewhere deep inside the Sanctuary boomed out seven deep notes: fifteen minutes to the next class.
    • Suddenly, I heard the sound of thunder booming all about outside.
  • 2 (usually in -ing form/generalmente en forma -ing) [market/industry] vivir un boom sales are booming hay un boom de (las) ventas
    More example sentences
    • The U.S. labor market was booming until an economic downturn began in 2001.
    • However, as economic times continue to boom, private label growth has occurred in the lower-income consumer demographic.
    • Equally, rates could rise to high single digits if world peace was in jeopardy or economic growth boomed.

vt

  • decir* con voz resonante or de trueno

Phrasal verbs

boom out

verb + adverb/verbo + adverbio [voice/answer/gun] retumbar, resonar* 1.1verb + object + adverb, verb + adverb + object/verbo + complemento + adverbio, verbo + adverbio + complemento he boomed out a warning to them les hizo una advertencia con voz de trueno the loudspeakers boomed out the news la noticia resonó por los altavoces

Definition of boom in:

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Word of the day madeja
f
hank …
Cultural fact of the day

The CAP (Curso de Adaptación Pedagógica) is a course taken in Spain by graduates with degrees in subjects other than education, who want to teach at secondary level. Students take a CAP in a particular subject, such as mathematics, literature, etc.