Translation of diffuse in Spanish:
transitive verbAmerican English: /dəˈfjuz/ British English: /dɪˈfjuːz/
- (knowledge/news)[formal]Example sentences
- During such movement, oil molecules diffused into the cytoplasm of both palisade and spongy cells.
- The interior of channel-forming membrane proteins contains a column of water molecules through which protons and other small ions can diffuse across the membrane.
- Unfortunately, the majority of cancer deaths are due to metastases from malignant cells that have stealthily diffused into adjacent tissues and into organs far from the primary.
- The fourth side is screened by lightweight wattle wall that gently diffuses the harsh light.
- It's refreshing these days to be reminded how good film can be when film-makers don't plane every rough edge and diffuse each harsh ray of sun, like make-over artists gone berserk.
- Upstairs, etched glass light wells diffuse luminance into the restaurant and glazed screens enclose private rooms.
intransitive verbAmerican English: /dəˈfjuz/ British English: /dɪˈfjuːz/
- (heat/wave)difundirseesparcirse(news/customs) [formal]difundirseExample sentences
- It works efficiently to create and diffuse purchasing power throughout the economy and disseminate liquidity throughout the financial system.
- It has diffused a wider lack of confidence on the part of investors and consumers, accentuating the trend towards recession.
- But slowly, in the course of time the proletarian agenda of the communist parties is also diffusing rapidly.
adjectiveAmerican English: /dəˈfjus/ British English: /dɪˈfjuːs/
- 1.1 (Physics)(light/gas)1.2(speaker/writer/style)poco precisoExample sentences
- The large painting is strangely diffuse and lacking in structure for that master of tight, well-ordered composition.
- Today, the term has something of a diffuse meaning.
- But it might as well be scrapped if it becomes too accommodating and diffuse to remain meaningful.
- Instead it comes from several diffuse sources spread over a large geographical area.
- The new threats were going to be diffuse, spread out, springing up wholly formed from unexpected quarters.
- By the time of the Civil War, a black fiddle tradition, which still exists in some regions of the Southeast today, was diffuse through that area.
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Here is a selection of useful words and phrases you will need in real-life situations while you're visiting Spain and other Spanish-speaking countries...
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