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rollover

Pronunciation: /ˈrəʊləʊvər; ˈrəʊləʊvə(r)/

Translation of rollover in Spanish:

noun/nombre

  • 1 u and c (of debt) refinanciación (feminine) (before noun/delante del nombre) rollover credit crédito (masculine) refinanciable
    Example sentences
    • The 6% excise tax may also apply to ineligible rollovers unless they are corrected in a timely manner.
    • If you miss the deadline because your financial institution bungled the rollover, you may be eligible for an automatic waiver, which means you don't have to apply for relief.
    • This division is treated as a non-taxable transaction, which could be a transfer or rollover, depending on the financial institution.
  • 2 u and c (in lottery) pozo m, bote (masculine) (before noun/delante del nombre) rollover jackpot pozo (masculine) or bote (masculine) acumulativo
    Example sentences
    • The Lottery system is designed to have lots of rollovers, large jackpots, and single winners.
    • To ensure that rollovers would push the jackpots even higher, they made the game ridiculously hard to win.
    • When the business floats later this month, she and work partner will be rich beyond the dreams of even a rollover lottery winner.
  • 3 u and c (of vehicle) [colloquial/familiar] vuelco (masculine)
    Example sentences
    • He, who was also killed that day, had been diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia five years previously after sustaining a serious head injury resulting from a rollover car accident, according to family members.
    • Specifically the increase has been in single-vehicle run-off-road crashes such as rollovers or impacts with fixed objects.
    • He has survived two major wars, 16 drunk driving accidents, 3 tractor rollovers, and getting stabbed in the face by an angry ex-wife.
  • 4 countable/numerable [Computing/Informática] rollover (masculine) [ cambio de imagen al pasar el puntero del ratón por encima ]

Definition of rollover in:

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Cultural fact of the day

Zarzuela is a musical drama consisting of alternating passages of dialogue, songs, choruses, and dancing, that originated in Spain in the seventeenth century. Its name comes from the Zarzuela palace, Madrid. It is also popular in Latin America. Zarzuela declined in the eighteenth century but revived in the early nineteenth century. The revived zarzuela dealt with more popular themes and was called género chico. A more serious version developed, known as género grande.