There are 2 translations of gust in Spanish:

gust1

Pronunciation: /gʌst/

n

  • ráfaga (f), racha (f) a gust of wind una ráfaga de viento
    More example sentences
    • As the players went back on to the court there were incredibly strong gusts of wind blowing through the stadium.
    • Winds, initially between the North East and South East in direction, are to reach speeds of between 45 and 55 miles per hour with gusts of up to 70 or 80 mph.
    • And we've had some wind gusts and squally weather here but nothing has been damaged.

Definition of gust in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

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 gust in Spanish:

gust2

vi

  • [wind] soplar
    More example sentences
    • The second half of the month was dominated by high winds, which gusted up to 99 mph at Malin Head in the Irish Republic and 82 mph at Edinburgh Airport.
    • Winds gusting up to 100 mph hit much of England and Wales, cutting off supplies to two million customers.
    • Winds gusting up to 75 mph brought chaos to parts of the north west - but luck was on the side of those who got caught up in the mayhem.

Definition of gust in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

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.