n (plural -cies)
- 1 1.1 uncountable or countable/no numerable o numerable (superfluity) [formal] superfluidad (feminine) the apparent redundancy of this appendix la aparente superfluidad or inutilidad de este apéndiceMore example sentences1.2 uncountable/no numerable [Linguistics/Lingüística] redundancia (feminine) 1.3 uncountable/no numerable [Aerospace/Espacio] [Computing/Informática] redundancia (feminine)
- 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 (British English/inglés británico) [Labour Relations/Relaciones Laborales] uncountable or countable/no numerable o numerable (loss of job) despido (m), cese (m) voluntary redundancy retiro (masculine) voluntario or (Spain/España) baja (f) voluntaria (with incentives) retiro (m) incentivado or (Spain/España) baja (feminine) incentivada (before noun/delante del nombre) redundancy money o pay o payment indemnización (f) (por despido or cese), desahucio (m) (por despido or cese) (Chile)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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The variety of catalán spoken in the Balearic Islands is called mallorquín. Some people regard it as a separate language from Catalan, which enjoys official status, but it is not officially recognized as such.