Translation of concrete in Spanish:
adjective/adjetivo/kɑːnˈkriːt; ˈkɑːnkriːt; ˈkɒnkriːt/
- 1.1 (specific) [evidence/example] concretoExample sentences1.2 (not abstract) [object/reality] concreto concrete noun/number nombre (masculine)/número (masculine) concreto
- The silence of a king can be charming, but the silence of a prime minister on a definite problem means a concrete position.
- I wish I had a more concrete, definite, positive, upbeat answer to give.
- The Democrat needs to be concrete and specific.
- He argues that space-time points and regions are concrete, physical objects, and so they are not mathematical.
- A rock is just as physical and more concrete than a human body, but I would not therefore let my body die for the sake of the rock.
- So the novel does not rest with the mere depiction of the locations of violence but meticulously examines its concrete, physical ramifications.
noun/nombreuncountable/no numerable /ˈkɑːnkriːt; ˈkɒnkriːt/
- hormigón (masculine), concreto (masculine) (Latin America/América Latina) ; (in loose usage) cemento (masculine); (before noun/delante del nombre) [post/building] de hormigón or (in Latin America also/en América Latina también) concreto
transitive verb/verbo transitivo/ˈkɑːnkriːt; ˈkɒnkriːt/
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Spain's 1978 Constitution granted areas of competence competencias to each of the autonomous regions it created. It also established that these could be modified by agreements, called estatutos de autonomía or just estatutos, between central government and each of the autonomous regions. The latter do not affect the competencias of central government which controls the army, etc. For example, Navarre, the Basque Country and Catalonia have their own police forces and health services, and collect taxes on behalf of central government. Navarre has its own civil law system, fueros, and can levy taxes which are different to those in the rest of Spain. In 2006, Andalusia, Valencia and Catalonia renegotiated their estatutos. The Catalan Estatut was particularly contentious.