n (pl -cies)
- 1 1.1 u c (superfluity) [formal] superfluidad (f) the apparent redundancy of this appendix la aparente superfluidad or inutilidad de este apéndiceMore example sentences1.2 u [Ling] redundancia (f) 1.3 u [Aerosp] [Comput] redundancia (f)
- The helicopter systems and components have redundancy, the duplicated systems being installed on opposite sides of the fuselage.
- Without an understanding of where breakdowns and failures occur, redundancy is the insurance policy.
- This level of redundancy exists not only at the component level, but also at the distribution level.
- 2 (BrE) [Lab Rel] u c (loss of job) despido (m), cese (m) voluntary redundancy retiro (m) voluntario or (Esp) baja (f) voluntaria (with incentives) retiro (m) incentivado or (Esp) baja (f) incentivada (before n) redundancy money o pay o payment indemnización (f) (por despido or cese), desahucio (m) (por despido or cese) (Chi)More example sentences
- The march was led by a contingent of Fiat car workers who are fighting redundancies.
- Mr Moss said voluntary redundancies were preferable over compulsory redundancies.
- However, bosses have told workers that they are not planning any compulsory redundancies.
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Each of the 55 different administrative areas into which Spain is divided is called a provincia. Each provincia includes a main city or town, sometimes more, depending on its social and economic power. The provincial capital usually has the same name as the province.