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comment

Pronunciation: /ˈkɑːment; ˈkɒment/

Translation of comment in Spanish:

noun/nombre

  • 1.1 countable/numerable (remark) comentario (masculine), observación (feminine) to make a comment about sth hacer* un comentario or una observación sobre algo he made some nasty comments about her habló muy mal de ellacomment on sth/sb the film is a comment on modern society la película es una reflexión sobre la sociedad actual it is a comment on their working methods that … dice mucho de sus métodos de trabajo que …
    Example sentences
    • However, your knee-jerk reaction to my comments on your blog leaves little to be desired.
    • Frank's come back with further comments on my earlier remarks.
    • Any comments on this opinion will be gratefully received.
    1.2 uncountable/no numerable (reaction) comentarios (masculine plural) to pass comment on sth hacer* comentarios sobre algo the minister is unavailable for comment el ministro no desea hacer ningún comentario no comment sin comentarios I have no further comment to make no tengo nada que agregar to be fair comment (British English/inglés británico) ser* razonable the divorce caused much comment el divorcio suscitó muchos comentarios or fue muy comentado
    Example sentences
    • Laing noted that a number of challenges had been identified and highlighted several issues for discussion and public comment.
    • Although all turns out fine in the end, the ending is not typical and it even finds time for self-reflective comment on the fickle nature of the movie industry.
    • The ALRC is seeking public comment on the issues raised in the discussion paper.

intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo

  • to comment (on sth) hacer* comentarios (sobre algo)

transitive verb/verbo transitivo

Definition of comment in:

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Word of the day vedar
vt
to prohibit …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain, a school that is privately owned but receives a government grant is called a colegio concertado. Parents pay monthly fees, but not as much as in a colegio privado. Colegios concertados normally cover all stages of primary and secondary education and often have religious connections.