- 1.1 u (in volume, extent — of metal) expansión (f), dilatación (f); (— of gas) expansión (f); (— of trade, market) expansión (f) economic/industrial/territorial expansion expansión económica/industrial/territorial (before n) expansion board [Comput] placa (f) de expansión expansion card [Comput] tarjeta (f) de expansión or de ampliación expansion slot [Comput] ranura (f) de expansiónMore example sentences
More example sentences
- Much of the rest of the country is paying the price of rapid economic expansion.
- At the same time close links with the USA resulted in rapid economic recovery and expansion.
- These years are post-integration and are from a period of rapid expansion of the industry.
More example sentences1.2 c (of summary) ampliación (f); [Math] desarrollo (m)
- This value signifies that the colony contains 37,800 sectors of cells having tract length expansions.
- In a sense, this is an expansion of that book to cover the whole region.
- ‘I think the ballparks are smaller, the players are stronger, and we've had two expansions in the last decade,’ said Selig.
- If the operating temperature is higher than there is greater heat distortion due to thermal expansion hence increased friction.
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...
La movida madrileña is an expression referring to the Madrid social and cultural scene of the late 1970s and early 1980s, and the people involved in it. It was a youth phenomenon based around night spots in the city, such as the now defunct club Rock-Ola. One of the leading lights of the movida was the movie director Pedro Almodóvar.