- 1.1 [sleeve] abombado, abullonado puffed rice copos (mpl) de arroz, arroz (m) infladoMore example sentences1.2puffed (out) (out of breath) (British English/inglés británico) [colloquial/familiar] sin aliento [colloquial/familiar]
More example sentences
- The Eighties influence makes itself felt again in party wear, with slashed necklines, puffed sleeves, waists and skirts, halterneck tops and the accessory of accessories: the belt.
- Summertime brings out the little girl in all of us: bubble-gum pink, flirty skirts, puffed sleeves.
- She wore a flowing pale yellow skirt with ruffles and a silken blouse with puffed sleeves.
- After ten minutes or so, when the poor little puffed-out chap was having a breather, a smaller bird (most probably his wife, judging by the way she pecked him in the head six times) appeared and took over.
- He was wearing dark shorts and a dark singlet with old white runners when he approached the girl and he was puffed out after having run up to her.
- We started jogging and after the first one, he was puffed out.
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Paro is the name in Spain for both unemployment and unemployment benefit. The period for which paro can be claimed ranges from three months to a year, depending on how long a person has been working. The amount paid decreases over the period of unemployment.