There are 4 translations of salt in Spanish:

salt1

Pronunciation: /sɔːlt/

n

  • 1 1.1 uncountable/no numerable [Cookery/Cocina] sal (feminine) pass the salt, please pásame la sal, por favor have you put salt on the meat? ¿le has puesto or echado sal a la carne? the salt of the earth la sal de la tierra (to be) worth one's salt any teacher worth her salt toda maestra que se precie de tal, toda maestra digna de ese nombre to rub salt into the wound(s) hurgar* en la herida to take sth with a pinch o grain of salt no creerse* algo al pie de la letra, tomar algo con pinzas (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) I should take anything he says with a pinch of salt no se puede creer lo que él dice al pie de la letra, todo lo que él diga hay que tomarlo con pinzas (Southern Cone/Cono Sur)
    More example sentences
    • Add the braised chicken and season to taste with salt and pepper sauce.
    • Add white soy sauce and milk, season with salt and pepper to taste and bring to a simmer.
    • Lay the marinated turkey strips on the grill and season with salt and pepper to taste.
    1.2 uncountable/no numerable (interest, zest) gracia (feminine) 1.3 countable/numerable [Chemistry/Química] sal (feminine)
    More example sentences
    • Amides are hydrolysed to ammonium salts with catalysis by acids or alkalis.
    • In some such compounds, the hydrogen atom in the carboxyl group is neutralized by reaction with a base, to form the metal salt of the fatty acid.
    • Sulfates are salts or esters of sulfuric acid, H 2 SO 4.
  • 2
    (salts plural)
    2.1
    (smelling salts)
    sales (feminine plural) (aromáticas)
    2.2 (laxative) sulfato (masculine) de magnesia Epsom salts sal (feminine) de Epsom
  • 3 countable/numerable (sailor) [colloquial/familiar] an old salt un (viejo) lobo de mar
    More example sentences
    • I guess that brings us back to the beginning - that there is no easy route or short answer to bridge the generation gap between our sharp young Sailors and old salts like me.
    • I used to jump off the boat to release the pots, but an old salt gave me a tip.
    • The jewel of the crew, known as Redman for obvious reasons, was an old salt with Navy SEAL experience, and had coffee and a ‘good morning ‘brewing at 5 a.m. daily.’

Definition of salt in:

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Word of the day insensible
adj
insensitive …
Cultural fact of the day

In Mexico, today is Conmemoración de la Proclamación de la Independencia. Throughout the country, at 11 o'clock at night, there is a communal shout, El Grito, in memory of Padre Hidalgo's cry of independence from the Spanish in the town of Dolores.

There are 4 translations of salt in Spanish:

salt2

vt

  • 1.1 (put salt on) [vegetables/meat] salar, ponerle* or echarle sal a; [road] echar sal en
    More example sentences
    • In the past, we ate far more salted and preserved foods; today, with the advent of fridges, we eat more fresh food.
    • The standard accompaniment to salted beef or pork was either mustard or a similar condiment made from the seeds of the rocket plant, Eruca sativa.
    • Their menu varies from the noodle section to the usual rice dishes, offering Laksa Singapore to salted fish and fried rice.
    More example sentences
    • The city seems to wait a week to see if the ice will melt before salting the roads.
    • However, these stretches of road are thoroughly salted to clear the snow and make them safe for road users.
    • The reason we gritted yesterday afternoon is that it is better to salt the roads before the snow falls.
    1.2
    (salted past participle of/participio pasado de)
    salado salted butter mantequilla (feminine) salada or con sal
    1.3 (cure) [pork/herring] salar; [cabbage] curar con sal 1.4 (enliven) (often passive/frecuentemente en voz pasiva) [conversation/speech] sazonar
    More example sentences
    • I'm not sure whether satire shouldn't get its own category; but then, most great political works are salted with satire.
    • His work is salted with slogans and phrases in capital letters.
    • The speech was liberally salted with the standard Lathamite insults from Werriwa College of Invective.

Phrasal verbs

salt away

verb + object + adverb, verb + adverb + object/verbo + complemento + adverbio, verbo + adverbio + complemento
[colloquial/familiar] [money/profits] guardar he must have a few thousand salted away somewhere debe tener unos cuantos miles guardaditos or metiditos en algún lado [colloquial/familiar]

Definition of salt in:

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Word of the day insensible
adj
insensitive …
Cultural fact of the day

In Mexico, today is Conmemoración de la Proclamación de la Independencia. Throughout the country, at 11 o'clock at night, there is a communal shout, El Grito, in memory of Padre Hidalgo's cry of independence from the Spanish in the town of Dolores.

There are 4 translations of salt in Spanish:

salt3

adj

  • 1.1 (salted) (before noun/delante del nombre) [butter] salado; [meat/cod] salado, en salazón 1.2 (saline) (before noun/delante del nombre) [pond/lake] salobre, de agua salada salt marsh marisma (f), terreno (m) salobreño salt meadow (American English/inglés norteamericano) marisma (f), terreno (m) sabroleño 1.3 [air] salobre; [taste] salado, a sal
    More example sentences
    • Mediaeval monks were aware of the benefits of salt mud and concentrated sea water and used them to treat rheumatism, dropsy and obesity.
    • My doctor has ordered me to take the salt air at Brighton for a few days.
    • Pamela waited, breathing in the salt air, gazing up at the brilliance above.

Definition of salt in:

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Word of the day insensible
adj
insensitive …
Cultural fact of the day

In Mexico, today is Conmemoración de la Proclamación de la Independencia. Throughout the country, at 11 o'clock at night, there is a communal shout, El Grito, in memory of Padre Hidalgo's cry of independence from the Spanish in the town of Dolores.

There are 4 translations of salt in Spanish:

SALT

Pronunciation: /sɔːlt/

n

uncountable/no numerable
  • Strategic Arms Limitations Talks
    SALT (feminine plural)

Definition of salt in:

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Word of the day insensible
adj
insensitive …
Cultural fact of the day

In Mexico, today is Conmemoración de la Proclamación de la Independencia. Throughout the country, at 11 o'clock at night, there is a communal shout, El Grito, in memory of Padre Hidalgo's cry of independence from the Spanish in the town of Dolores.