Translation of object in Spanish:
nounAmerican English: /ˈɑbdʒɛkt/ British English: /ˈɒbdʒɛkt/, /ˈɒbdʒɪkt/
- 1 1.1 (thing) what is this strange object?¿qué es este objeto tan raro?she felt she was being treated as a sex objectsintió que se la trataba como a una mujer objeto or un mero objeto sexualno objectdistance is no objectla distancia no importa or no es inconvenientemoney's no object for themel dinero no les preocupagive me the biggest you have: expense o money (is) no objectdeme el más grande que tenga, cueste lo que cuesteExample sentences1.2 (of actions, feelings) he was the object of a smear campaign
fue objeto de una campaña de difamaciónExample sentences
- In the language center, for instance, toddlers learn vocabulary by touching and feeling available objects as they practice the names of the items and the sound of the letter.
- Just as in art everything depends on a limited but skillful use of color and sounds, so too the art of living demands a limited but skillful use of material objects.
- The group's knowledge of everyday objects and materials will then be tested through a quiz and the children will discover how fragments of history can help us build up a picture of the past.
- The relationship between environment and organisms became the object of his attention.
- The romance became public when the object of her affection, a Swiss named Franco, announced plans to divorce his wife.
- If the object of a public consultation is to find out what the market thinks, Black's Consulting is on the right track.
- 2 (aim, purpose) we proceeded with this object in mindprocedimos teniendo en mente este objetivo or propósitothere's no object in continuingno tiene sentido or objeto continuarExample sentences
- A goal is an object that the eye is focused on for the purpose of attaining it through constant attention and effort.
- This decision does illustrate how closely the express and implied powers of specialized agencies must be related to their specific objects and purposes.
- The result would hardly prove consistent with the object and purpose of the Statute and its intent to put an end to impunity for the perpetrators of the most serious crimes.
- 3 (Linguistics) direct/indirect objectcomplemento (de objeto) directo/indirectoExample sentences
- Earlier forerunners rely entirely on intransitive or quasi-transitive verbs, with the object preceded by a preposition.
- Verbs can be either transitive or intransitive a transitive verb governs an object, whereas an intransitive verb does not.
- Mohawk is a polysynthetic language, in which noun objects can easily be incorporated into the verb.
intransitive verbAmerican English: /əbˈdʒɛkt/ British English: /əbˈdʒɛkt/
- 1 (express objection, oppose)to object (
tosomething)oponerse or poner objeciones (she objected to the presence of journalists aalgo)puso objeciones or se opuso a la presencia de periodistasnobody objected when I proposed the motionnadie se opuso or nadie puso objeciones or nadie objetó cuando presenté la mociónI object most strongly to your accusations!¡no puedo dejar pasar sus acusaciones sin protestar enérgicamente!I object!¡protesto!to object to a question (Law)oponerse a or objetar una preguntaExample sentences
- In the end, Zahra was quite jealous, but only because she had gotten dressed while there was still time for their father to object to some of the outfits she wanted to wear.
- No child custody issues were implicated whatsoever under the Ninth Circuit ruling, only the father's rights to object to unconstitutional conduct.
- Still, he chose not to object to his father, opting for silence instead.
- 2 (disapprove, mind) if you don't objectsi no le molestasi no le importuna [formal]to object
to -ingdo you object to my smoking?¿le molesta que fume?but I do object to not being told at allpero lo que sí me molesta or lo que sí no puedo admitir es que no se me diga nadaI object to your using this place as a hotelno estoy dispuesta a aceptar que uses esta casa como un hotelI wouldn't object to a cup of teano diría que no a una taza de té
transitive verbAmerican English: /əbˈdʒɛkt/ British English: /əbˈdʒɛkt/
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