Translation of prolific in Spanish:


Pronunciation: /prəˈlɪfɪk/


  • 1.1 [Biology/Biología] prolífico
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    • Both are frequently images of creativity: rabbits are prolific and snakes shed their skins and grow new ones as an act of renewal.
    • It is one of Britain's most prolific weeds, with its creeping, fanned leaves having taken over large swathes of countryside.
    • Backs of vacant houses create a poor impression at the Docks, where weeds were quite prolific on the gravel areas.
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    • Forty-six species of wildlife have been identified here and the bird life is prolific.
    • Restricted movement causes increased pollution and traffic lights are becoming so prolific there must be a drain on power supplies.
    • What has changed is that this technology has become prolific.
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    • The Dee in Aberdeenshire, once a highly prolific spring river, continues to suffer from a dreadful lack of these big early salmon.
    • From Cape Wrath to Campbeltown, once prolific river systems have been denuded of their most precious asset.
    • Beats higher up the river are often more prolific this late in the season with fish running hard to the middle and upper stretches.
    1.2 [author/artist] prolífico
    More example sentences
    • A prolific poet and author, he appears for the time being to have put down his pen.
    • She is also a prolific composer of ballads in English and Irish.
    • Beamish is one of the best-known names in classical music, and Britain's most prolific composer of concertos.

Definition of prolific in:

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Cultural fact of the day

Did you know that the primary meaning of almuerzo is lunch? It is used only in this sense in most of Latin America. In Spain and Mexico, where comida is the usual word for lunch, almuerzo can also be a mid-morning snack.