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demarcate
American English: /diˈmɑrˌkeɪt/
, /ˈdimɑrˌkeɪt/
British English: /ˈdiːmɑːkeɪt/

Translation of demarcate in Spanish:

transitive verb

  • [formal]
    (frontier/area/limit)
    (concept)
    Example sentences
    • The first phase ran from 2000 to 2002 and entailed the establishment and stabilisation of municipalities along newly demarcated boundaries.
    • Both countries agreed to hold more talks on demarcating their sea boundaries as early as next month.
    • The troops are supposed to monitor the buffer zone while an international boundary commission demarcates the disputed 1 000 km.
    Example sentences
    • The strength of the working class emerges the more it politically differentiates, separates and demarcates itself from the policies and programs of the bourgeoisie.
    • Here we present a noninvasive method for precisely demarcating the hormonally distinct phases of the menstrual cycle.
    • Computerized instruments are advertised as tools that break down the barriers separating previously demarcated musical tasks.

Definition of demarcate in:

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    Word of the day mecate
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    Cultural fact of the day

    Opus Dei

    Opus Dei - Latin for "God's Work" - is a Catholic organization founded in Spain in 1928. The Opus became very influential in Spanish society, above all by founding schools and universities. The aim was to create an élite which would spread Christian ideals throughout society. The University of Navarre is one of its foremost institutions.