- 1.1 u (BrE) [Lab Rel] delimitación (f) de atribuciones (before n) demarcation dispute conflicto (m) de atribucionesMore example sentences1.2 u (delimitation) demarcación (f) (before n) demarcation line línea (f) de demarcación
More example sentences1.3 c (boundary) línea (f) de demarcación
- The dispute that aroused the greatest passion, however, was over union demarcation and members.
- Management were concerned with the ‘complete flexibility and mobility’ of labour through a reduction in job demarcation.
- It's no longer acceptable that demarcations and disputes can stand in the way of improvements for patients.
More example sentences
- The boundary line of demarcation between the groups was 19 millimeters, or 3/4 inch, with very little overlap.
- Technical experts on the delimitation and demarcation of the maritime boundary between Namibia and Angola finalised the treaty last year.
- Along the police demarcation line at 14th Street, people did their best to get closer to the scene.
- Thus, while the perceptual line of distinction remains the same for these commentators, the conceptual demarcations made verbally differ in significant ways.
- He calls instead, in effect, for a return to traditional governance, with its checks and balances and its clear demarcations between officials and politicians.
- Their demarcations have been blurred by our limited perception and our limited knowledge.
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Santería is a religious cult, fusing African beliefs and Catholicism, which developed among African Yoruba slaves in Cuba. Followers believe both in a single supreme being and also in orishas, deities who each share an identity with a Christian saint and who combine a force of nature with human characteristics. Rituals involve music, dancing, sacrificial offerings, divination, and going into trances.