transitive verb/verbo transitivo
- [opening/channel] estrechar; [flow/breathing] dificultar; [freedom] coartar, restringir*; [person] coartar, imponerle* restricciones or limitaciones aMore example sentences
More example sentences
- It increases the heart rate and blood pressure, constricts the small blood vessels under your skin, causes changes in blood composition and metabolism, and increases the production of hormones.
- Because high blood pressure constricts the blood vessels in the uterus that supply the baby with oxygen and nutrients, the baby's growth may be slowed.
- Doctors treat shock by stabilizing blood pressure with medications that increase the heart rate, constrict large blood vessels, or increase the volume of blood the heart pumps.
- And how does your perception of reality enlarge or constrict the life that calls you forward?
- Despite two illustrious parents, the company has been severely constricted for cash.
- But this meant that the economic life of Europe was severely constricted.
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Every year the charitable Fundación Príncipe de Asturias makes eight awards in various categories. They are presented by the Príncipe de Asturias, the heir to the Spanish throne, in the Asturian city of Oviedo. The prize includes a monetary reward of 50,000 euros and a sculpture by the Catalan artist Joan Miró. Winners have included: the writers Umberto Eco and Mario Vargas Llosa; the politicians Nelson Mandela and Yasser Arafat; the organization Médecins sans Frontières; the scientist Stephen Hawking; and the golfer Severiano Ballesteros.