- 1.1 (of book, newspaper) she turned the pagethe news has made the front pagevolvió la página or la hojathe article takes up a full pagela noticia ha aparecido en primera plana or páginahe took four pages of notesel artículo viene publicado a toda páginaa shameful page in our historytomó cuatro páginas or carillas de apuntesuna página vergonzosa de nuestra historiaExample sentences1.2 (Computing) see also→ home page, → web page
- They are, essentially, just an extended version of a newspaper editorial page with many varied, individual voices.
- We don't do the dainty minuet of the newspaper editorial page.
- Isn't a newspaper editorial page supposed to give its opinion on whether a nominee is good or not?
- The messages are not actually kept in the air: they're stored on an Internet page.
- The software did everything from resetting Internet start pages to burying computer screens in a flurry of pop-up ads.
- At last count there were 200,000 pages stored on the company's servers.
- (over loudspeaker)paging Mr Nelsonllamar por megafoníaaviso para el Sr NelsonExample sentences
- First, started out the evening of the accident, I was paged by the Somerset 911 system and asked to call communications over the phone, which told me we were dealing with something right away out of the ordinary.
- Rainman had called and left a message to page him as soon as I got the message.
- Kira's daydream was broke with a soft voice addressed her ‘Kira, someone paged me?’
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Opus Dei - Latin for "God's Work" - is a Catholic organization founded in Spain in 1928. The Opus became very influential in Spanish society, above all by founding schools and universities. The aim was to create an élite which would spread Christian ideals throughout society. The University of Navarre is one of its foremost institutions.