There are 2 translations of divvy in Spanish:

divvy1

Pronunciation: /ˈdɪvi/

n (pl -vies)

[colloquial/familiar]
  • 1.1 (share) (AmE) tajada (f) [familiar/colloquial], parte (f)
    More example sentences
    • Investing through an individual savings account ensures that any profits and divis you earn will be tax-free.
    • The majority of our long-term return comes from reinvesting divvies and if we don't, our investments will grow far more slowly than we imagine.
    • Getting shot of this grocery chain is a sensible strategic decision, especially as the proceeds will help support the all-important divi.
    1.2 (dividend) (BrE) dividendo (m)

Definition of divvy in:

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Word of the day rosca
f
thread …
Cultural fact of the day

Catalán is the language of Catalonia. Like Castilian, Catalan is a Romance language. Variants of it include mallorquín of the Balearic Islands and valenciano spoken in the autonomous region of Valencia. Banned under Franco, Catalan has enjoyed a revival since Spain's return to democracy and now has around 11 million speakers. It is the medium of instruction in schools and universities and its use is widespread in business, the arts, and the media. Many books are published in Catalan. See also lenguas cooficiales.

There are 2 translations of divvy in Spanish:

divvy2

vt (-vies, -vying, -vied)

  • divvy (up)

    (AmE) [colloquial/familiar], repartir
    More example sentences
    • He'll have a say in turnaround strategies and in how the assets are divvied up.
    • The seller pays 6% of purchase price (taken out of proceeds at closing) which is divvied up between the two realtors.
    • Since that day, all the acreage around their place has been divvied up into little parcels that sprouted split-levels, fake brick fronts and emerald chem-lawn.

Definition of divvy in:

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Word of the day rosca
f
thread …
Cultural fact of the day

Catalán is the language of Catalonia. Like Castilian, Catalan is a Romance language. Variants of it include mallorquín of the Balearic Islands and valenciano spoken in the autonomous region of Valencia. Banned under Franco, Catalan has enjoyed a revival since Spain's return to democracy and now has around 11 million speakers. It is the medium of instruction in schools and universities and its use is widespread in business, the arts, and the media. Many books are published in Catalan. See also lenguas cooficiales.