There are 2 translations of jingle in Spanish:

jingle1

Pronunciation: /ˈdʒɪŋgəl/

n

  • 1 (sound) (no plural/sin plural) tintineo (m); (of harness bells) cascabeleo (m), tintineo (m)
    More example sentences
    • All this happened at a time when other High Street retailers have been listening to the satisfying jingles of ringing cash registers.
    • Leaning back slightly, he felt the porcelain gun on the inside of his coat, rubbing against his side, and the light jingle of a jar of pills.
    • She pushed past him and the bell gave a light jingle once more.
  • 2 countable/numerable [Marketing/Márketing] jingle (masculine) (publicitario)
    More example sentences
    • An appropriate gift for the people of Taiwan, a ‘gift that goes on giving’ as the advertising jingle says, would be a true bill of rights.
    • They drive SUVs and talk in advertising jingles.
    • You can read about the escapade, with annoying advertising jingle here.

Definition of jingle in:

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Word of the day reubicar
vt
to relocate …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.

There are 2 translations of jingle in Spanish:

jingle2

vi

  • tintinear it's kept the cash registers jingling ha hecho que las registradoras no paren de sonar
    More example sentences
    • They walked down to the car that way, Aaron's keys jingling in his pocket.
    • Eva stood, flinging her arms up in the air, her bracelets jingling like tiny silver bells.
    • The group of sleigh bells hung above the door jingled merrily as Wendy and Samantha entered the general store.

vt

  • hacer* sonar

Definition of jingle in:

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Word of the day reubicar
vt
to relocate …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.