Translation of quit in Spanish:
transitive verb/verbo transitivo (present participle/participio presente quitting past tense & past participle/pasado y participio pasado, quit or , quitted)
- 1.1 (give up) (especially American English/especialmente inglés norteamericano) [job/habit] dejar; [contest] abandonar I've finally quit the habit finalmente he dejado de fumar ( or beber etc) quit it! ¡para ya!, ¡basta ya!, ¡terminala! (River Plate area/Río de la Plata) [colloquial/familiar], córtala (Chile) [colloquial/familiar] to quit
-ingdejar de+ infinitive/infinitivoquit talking and listen! ¡deja de hablar y escucha!Example sentences1.2 (leave) [premises/town] dejar, irse* or (especially Spain/especialmente España) marcharse de
Example sentences1.3 [Computing/Informática] abandonar, salir* de
- Only four out of 1,000 employees who quit jobs last year retired due to their age, according to the Ministry of Labor.
- At 24, I had quit my job, packed up everything I owned into the back of my Volkswagen, and moved 1000 miles away for no good reason.
- That same week she found an apartment in Erie, quit her job, packed her things and moved to Pennsylvania.
- The villagers told them to quit the place immediately.
- Abdul barks orders, and they quit base camp hastily.
- In a half an hour, I quit this place, slip into the ocean, and hassle the local aquatic life with my snorkel and my submersible camera.
intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo (present participle/participio presente quitting past tense & past participle/pasado y participio pasado, quit or , quitted)
- 1.1 (stop) (especially American English/especialmente inglés norteamericano) parar quit while you're ahead retírate ahora que vas ganando I quit! ¡me voy! (from job) ¡yo renuncio! 1.2 (give in) abandonar don't quit now no abandones ahoraExample sentences1.3 (leave) notice to quit notificación (feminine) de desahucio or desalojo 1.4 [Computing/Informática] abandonar, salir*
- In order to care for the patient, most families had to quit other activities.
- I hate having to quit a project, leaving it unfinished.
- Why do you quit your routine when you begin to make progress?
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An estanco is an establishment selling tobacco, stamps, bus and subway passes and other products whose sale is restricted. Cigarettes etc are sold in bars and cafés but at higher prices. Estancos also sell stationery and sometimes newspapers.