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cohort
American English: /ˈkoʊˌhɔrt/
British English: /ˈkəʊhɔːt/

Translation of cohort in Spanish:

noun

  • 1 (History, Military)
    Example sentences
    • He replaced the existing praetorian guard with sixteen cohorts recruited from his German legions.
    • Initially designed for cavalry, the fort was garrisoned by an infantry cohort of 800 men in the C2.
    • Sometimes linked with Mars, he was honoured by various senior officers, by soldiers of all the legions, and by the cohort at the fort of Birdoswald.
  • 3 (in statistics)
    Example sentences
    • The rollback has been gradual, first offering free doctor's visits to children, then pensioners, then subsidies to various cohorts of adults - and now, it finally seems to be bearing fruit.
    • Exactly how China's future cohorts of young men are to be socialized with no prospect of settled family life and no tradition of honorable bachelorhood is a question that can be asked today, but not answered.
    • Modern warfare, modern weaponry is so hi-tech that if you try to run our defences on the basis of conscription, you have your professional soldiery permanently employed training successive cohorts of conscripts.
    Example sentences
    • Although biomass allocation patterns were statistically significant between cohorts during juvenile growth stages, the most obvious differences were at late-fruiting.
    • Later age of onset of first drug use was significantly associated with delayed age of first treatment among all male birth cohorts and females born before 1971.
    • Similarly, the association of family and school problems with early age of onset of escalated drug use was also consistent across gender and birth cohorts.
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