- 1.1 c and u (for horse) arnés (masculine), arreos (masculine plural), jaeces (masculine plural) to die in harness morir* con las botas puestas or al pie del cañón to get back in harness volver* al yugo, volver* a la rutina to work in harness trabajar en equipoMore example sentences1.2 countable/numerable (straps — for baby) arnés (masculine), correas (feminine plural); (— on parachute) arnés (masculine)
More example sentences1.3 countable/numerable
- He was diminutive, and how he managed to lift the heavy harness on the draught horses for ploughing was more than I could understand.
- Iron components of the chariot were found in a good state of preservation, including the two wheel rims and hub - hoops, the yoke fittings, harness and horse bits.
- I went about my usual morning routine, feeding Angel Wing and the pull horses, and putting on the harnesses for the carts.
(safety harness)arnés (masculine) de seguridad
- The second was that I refused to allow myself to be harnessed to a particular parent on a climbing wall.
- The assistant who was about a nineteen-year-old boy helped us into the harness as we strapped on our helmets.
- The Doctor rambled on, as he checked the leads from the computer to the harness strapped tight to Tanj's head.
transitive verb/verbo transitivo
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In Central America and Mexico, the word 'botana' means a small portion of food, olives, peanuts etc, usually served with a drink at parties, bars, or social occasions.