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manager

Pronunciation: /ˈmænɪdʒər; ˈmænɪdʒə(r)/

Translation of manager in Spanish:

noun/nombre

  • [Business/Comercio] (of company, department) director, (masculine, feminine), gerente (masculine and feminine); (of store, restaurant) gerente (masculine and feminine), encargado, (masculine, feminine); (of estate, fund) administrador, (masculine, feminine); (of pop group, boxer) manager (masculine and feminine); [Sport/Deporte] entrenador, (masculine, feminine); (in soccer) entrenador, (masculine, feminine), director técnico, (masculine, feminine) (Latin America/América Latina) export/production/publicity manager director, (masculine, feminine) or gerente (masculine and feminine) de exportaciones/producción/publicidad branch manager director, (masculine, feminine) de sucursal the campaign manager [Politics/Política] el director/la directora de la campaña she's a good manager es buena administradora
    Example sentences
    • As a result of allegations, the manager responsible for these staff requested a suspension hearing.
    • Rewarding staff is also a key part of the sales manager's responsibilities.
    • Does your sales manager train your staff to engage with prospective members?
    Example sentences
    • But there came a stage when both the musician and his tour manager had to be told no more alcohol would be served to them.
    • This means mailing out your scores and CDs to competitions, conductors, managers and performers.
    • A number are involved with music as musicians, managers, writers, and record store workers.
    Example sentences
    • The same message goes out from sports team managers, some of whom are developing very bad sideline manners of late.
    • Already I detect a reduction in the number of training sessions being organised by team managers in general at present.
    • It has rigorous objectives and targets and will be monitored by directors, managers or teams.

Definition of manager in:

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Word of the day tecito
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Cultural fact of the day

The current Spanish Constitution (Constitución Española) was approved in the Cortes Generales in December 1978. It describes Spain as a parliamentary monarchy, gives sovereign power to the people through universal suffrage, recognizes the plurality of religions, and transfers responsibility for defense from the armed forces to the government. The Constitution was generally well received, except in the Basque Country, whose desire for independence it did not satisfy. It is considered to have facilitated the successful transition from dictatorship to democracy.