Translation of logic in Spanish:

logic

Pronunciation: /ˈlɑːdʒɪk; ˈlɒdʒɪk/

n

uncountable/no numerable
  • 1.1 (reasoning, good sense) lógica (feminine) you cannot fault his logic su lógica es aplastante or impecable
    More example sentences
    • That is the primary reason and logic behind media.
    • And to take such a stance, outside of the accepted discourse of reason, means that he can't use deductive logic to defend it.
    • Whoever wishes to hold on to the distinction would need to maintain, according to his own logic, that he has always been there - a thesis which can all too easily be disproved.
    More example sentences
    • Reason, logic, and common sense are practically a foreign language to this girl!
    • With opinions and arguments completely lacking in evidence, logic or relevance, this stuff is irresistible.
    • There is a lack of logic in certain passages which reveals a sense of scepticism towards determination.
    1.2 [Computing/Informática] lógica (feminine); (before noun/delante del nombre) [circuit/diagram] lógico
    More example sentences
    • The computer program code logic is executed by the processing circuitry and is configured to generate an output signal.
    • Mac hardware today differs from PCs solely in the CPU, system logic and the motherboard they sit on.
    • Knowing algorithms, which is really the underlying piece of any logic in a computer program, is an extremely important skill for programmers.
    More example sentences
    • In such a PDA, DRAM cells normally are refreshed periodically by the memory controller logic present inside the CPU.
    • Another capability is that the software uses logic based on available memory to break up large models.
    • If performance parity is achieved, then moving to new core logic and memory is a non-issue, and it's easy to justify adopting those other neat new features.

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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.