There are 2 translations of score in Spanish:

score1

Pronunciation: /skɔːr; skɔː(r)/

n

  • 1 1.1 (in game) the final score el resultado final there was no score no hubo goles ( or tantos etc) what's the score? ¿cómo van?, ¿cómo va el marcador? what was the score? ¿cómo terminó el partido ( or encuentro etc)? after 20 minutes the score was 2:1 to United a los 20 minutos de juego el United ganaba (por) 2 a 1, a los 20 minutos de juego iban 2 a 1 en favor del United to keep (the) score llevar la cuenta de los tantos ( or goles etc) (before n) score draw (BrE) empate (m) no-score draw (BrE) scoring draw 1.2 (point, goal) tanto (m) they need a score quickly tienen que marcar ( or meter un gol etc) ya
    More example sentences
    • This bonus is potentially the most important score for players, as it helps fill up your flash-o-meter.
    • The only other score of the game came at the end of the third quarter for the Pipers on a 23-yard field goal attempt.
    • Munson snuck into the end zone from two yards out for the Scots' second touchdown score.
    1.3 (in competition, test etc) puntuación (f), puntaje (m) (AmL) he got a perfect score obtuvo la máxima puntuación or (AmL tb) el máximo puntaje what was your score on the test? (AmE) ¿qué puntuación or (AmL tb) puntaje sacaste en la prueba?
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    • US soccer fans will be alerted to goals scored and conceded, along with half-time and full-time scores every time their team plays.
    • Students counted daily attendances and absences, team numbers, scores in games, chairs and tables, and counted down the days to important events in their lives.
    • The final score reflected the home team's dominance, although the Oxford athletes put on a good show and should be encouraged by their performances at such an early stage of the season.
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    • Grades and test scores are important, but what a student can bring to a university community can sometimes be even more significant.
    • Impressive test scores and grades help, of course.
    • Also, children whose mothers gave disapproving looks, criticized them and gave support had lower verbal and math scores on the IQ test.
  • 2 2.1 (account) I have no worries on that score en ese sentido or a ese respecto no me preocupo, en lo que a eso se refiere, no me preocupo to have a score to settle tener* una cuenta pendiente to have a score to settle with sb tener* que arreglar cuentas con algn, tener* que ajustarle las cuentas a algn to pay off o settle old scores ajustar or saldar (las) cuentas pendientes 2.2 (situation) [colloquial/familiar] I told him about my past, so he knows the score le hablé de mi pasado, así que está al tanto de la situación what's the score? are we going out or not? ¿qué pasa? or ¿en qué quedamos? ¿salimos o no salimos? this is the score: I'll do it for $200 or not at all la cosa es así: o lo hago por 200 dólares o no lo hago
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    • He's going to make one last big score, get out of the business.
  • 3 [Mus] 3.1 (notation) partitura (f) he conducts without a score dirige sin partitura to follow the score seguir* la partitura 3.2 (music for show, movie) música (f)
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    • While Carpenter is known as a great director, he's also very good at creating atmospheric music scores for his films.
    • From popular music genres to various folk musics to film score and cartoon soundtracks - any style is fair game.
    • Elmer Bernstein composed the musical scores of five feature films in 1953, his third year as a film composer.
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    • Ideally, one might wish for translations to the texts of the vocal examples and a few more musical scores for the CDs, so that one could follow more of the points being made.
    • Many were the instruments and singers interchanging scores and vocal lines during the Baroque Era.
    • The top floor features bedrooms, the Maestro's old study-work room, and copious shelving for books, musical scores and the like.
  • 5 (twenty) veintena (f) she lived to be four score years and ten [literario/literary] vivió hasta los 90 años there were scores of people there había muchísima gente, había montones de gente [familiar/colloquial]
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    • Reports came swarming in by the score, of the damage done to the coastal towns and forests.
    • Now he's at it again, wiping out landmarks by the score.
    • For a city with hotels by the score, Seattle can be a tough place to find a bed.

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Word of the day veloz
adj
fast …
Cultural fact of the day

Sanfermines (The festival of San Fermín) is from 6th-14th July and el encierro (the 'running of the bulls'), takes place in Pamplona in northern Spain. The animals are released into the barricaded streets and people run in front of them, in honor of the town´s patron saint, San Fermín, who was put to death by being dragged by bulls.

There are 2 translations of score in Spanish:

score2

vt

  • 1 1.1 [Sport] [goal] marcar*, meter, hacer*, anotar(se) (AmL) to score a basket encestar you score 20 points for that eso te da or (AmL tb) con eso te anotas 20 puntos he scored three homeruns hizo or (AmL tb) anotó tres jonrones
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    • The higher card wins and that player sets that card aside scoring the number of pips on it.
    • On each hand your team scores the total number of penalty points you have taken in your tricks.
    • And quibbles they are: as a film which, from the outset, devotes itself unashamedly to style over substance, it scores top marks.
    1.2 (in competition, test) [person] sacar* I scored 70% saqué 70 sobre 100 he scored the highest marks sacó or obtuvo la mejor puntuación or (AmL tb) el puntaje más alto correct answers score five points each cada respuesta correcta vale or da cinco puntos 1.3 (win) [triumph/success] lograr, conseguir* to score a political victory lograr or conseguir* una victoria política
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    • He scored a record 49 times for England in 106 games, but is equally hailed for his sense of fair play.
    • Mark scored one of the most amazing baskets ever, it was unbelievable.
    • On April 16th he scored a total of 61 points against the Atlanta Hawks setting a new NBA record.
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    • The 2nd Brigade of the 3rd Infantry Division (on camera) scored a significant success earlier in the day.
    • With the labor-union allies it has cultivated, it has even helped create new parties that have scored real successes.
    • From its first appearance on the New York art-scene it scored a triumph with collectors.
  • 2 2.1 (cut, mark) [meat/fish/bread] hacer* unos cortes en; [surface/paper] marcar* the text had been heavily scored with underlinings el texto estaba lleno de subrayados age had scored his face with lines el paso del tiempo le había surcado el rostro de arrugas 2.2 (criticize) (AmE) [journalese/lenguaje periodístico], criticar*
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    • Its white sides are scored and scratched, and my vines have spilled over the edge of the deck.
    • He put his hands down on the table, letting his claws score the wooden surface lightly.
    • Carefully place the pastry rounds on a large non-stick baking sheet and score the surface in a diamond pattern, using the tip of a small sharp knife.
  • 3 [Mus] [piece] (write) escribir*, componer*; (arrange) hacer* un arreglo de
    More example sentences
    • I'd love to work with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra to score the music for one of his titles.
    • Music is also scored to the fight action and to that rhythm.
    • So, I will be working with Martinu's Double Concerto - scored for two strings orchestras, piano and timpani.
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    • The music coordinators must have run out of ideas because much of the film is scored with other movie soundtracks.
    • On top of that, he also scores the entire film with surf music.
    • I scored the film to Howard Hanson's ‘Fantasy Variations on a Theme of Youth.’

vi

  • 1 1.1 [Sport] marcar*, anotar(se) un tanto a high/low-scoring game un partido en el que se marcaron or se hicieron muchos/pocos goles ( or tantos etc) 1.2 (in competition, test) he scored well in the exam obtuvo or sacó una buena puntuación or (AmL tb) un puntaje alto en el examen team A scored very high in the first round el equipo A consiguió or (AmL tb) (se) anotó muchos puntos en la primera vuelta
  • 2 (do well) destacar(se)* this car scores in terms of economy este coche (se) destaca por lo económico to score over sth/sb aventajar or superar a algo/algn this is where our product scores over its rivals en esto es en lo que nuestro producto supera or aventaja a sus rivales
  • 3 (obtain drugs) [slang/argot] conseguir* droga or (CS, Per) [familiar/colloquial] pichicatear, conectar (Méx) [argot/slang]
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    • He does not radiate the same enjoyment in scoring off Tony Blair as he did when his main targets were the Crown and Conservatism, both social and political.
    • It's clear that Joyce used the first part to score off his erstwhile friends-turned-enemies.
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    • A dope dealer doesn't just pop up on my computer and say, This is how you can score illegal drugs.
    • Deena rarely saw her mom because her mom was always away partying and trying to score drugs.
    • Even the one older character, Rory, is a screwed-up social worker who scores drugs from his clients.
  • 4 (have sex) [slang/argot] did you score with her? ¿te acostaste con ella?, ¿te la tiraste? [vulgar], ¿te la llevaste al huerto? [familiar/colloquial]
    More example sentences
    • Finally, after decades of foreplay, a gay man on TV scored.
    • You don't have to have nerves of steel to score with women.
    • Straight men who want to score with their women look to us for advice.

Phrasal verbs

score out

score through v + o + adv, v + adv + o (BrE)
[letter/paragraph] tachar

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Definition of score in:

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Word of the day veloz
adj
fast …
Cultural fact of the day

Sanfermines (The festival of San Fermín) is from 6th-14th July and el encierro (the 'running of the bulls'), takes place in Pamplona in northern Spain. The animals are released into the barricaded streets and people run in front of them, in honor of the town´s patron saint, San Fermín, who was put to death by being dragged by bulls.