There are 2 translations of heap in Spanish:

heap1

Pronunciation: /hiːp/

n

  • 2 [colloquial/familiar] 2.1 (a lot) heaps o (AmE also) a heap of sth montones or un montón de algo [familiar/colloquial], pilas de algo (AmS) [familiar/colloquial] 2.2 (as intensifier) it's heaps o (AmE) a heap better/bigger es muchísimo mejor/más grande or [familiar/colloquial] requetemejor/requetemás grande

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Word of the day hache
f
llámale hache = call it what you like or what you will …
Cultural fact of the day

The people who lived between the rivers Amazon and Plate, and their language were the guaraní. The Guarani language is an official language in Paraguay. It is also spoken in parts of Argentina, Bolivia, and Brazil. The Jesuit missionaries in Paraguay wrote Guarani dictionaries and grammars, hymns and catechisms. Guarani acquired a symbolic status in Paraguay during the Chaco War with Bolivia, 1932-35. Today many Paraguayans with hardly any indigenous blood speak Guarani better than Spanish.

There are 2 translations of heap in Spanish:

heap2

vt

  • 1.1 (make pile) amontonar 1.2 (supply liberally) she heaped food onto his plate oheaped his plate with food le llenó el plato de comida awards and recognition were heaped upon her recibió multitud de galardones to heap praise on sb colmar a algn de alabanzas to heap blame on sb echarle todas las culpas a algn 1.3
    (heaping pres p)
    (AmE) [Culin] colmado
    1.4
    (heaped past p)
    (BrE) [Culin] colmado

Phrasal verbs

heap up

v + o + adv, v + adv + o
1.1 (amass) [wealth/riches] acumular, amasar you're only heaping up problems for yourself lo que estás haciendo es buscarte un montón de problemas 1.2 (make into pile) amontonar, apilar

More definitions of heap

Definition of heap in:

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Word of the day hache
f
llámale hache = call it what you like or what you will …
Cultural fact of the day

The people who lived between the rivers Amazon and Plate, and their language were the guaraní. The Guarani language is an official language in Paraguay. It is also spoken in parts of Argentina, Bolivia, and Brazil. The Jesuit missionaries in Paraguay wrote Guarani dictionaries and grammars, hymns and catechisms. Guarani acquired a symbolic status in Paraguay during the Chaco War with Bolivia, 1932-35. Today many Paraguayans with hardly any indigenous blood speak Guarani better than Spanish.