Translation of squeal in Spanish:
intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo
- 1.1 (make noise) [person/animal] chillar; [brakes/tires] chirriar*, rechinarExample sentences1.2 (inform) [colloquial/familiar] cantar [colloquial/familiar], chivarse (Spain/España) [colloquial/familiar], sapear (Venezuela) [colloquial/familiar] to squeal
- Most of the girls around us squealed with delight, but I shivered and chills sprang up on my body - I had been the intended recipient of that wave.
- The girls squealed with delight as they each grabbed a slice greedily.
- The three girls squealed in delight and began talking excitedly.
onsb delatar a algn, sapear a algn (Venezuela) [colloquial/familiar]Example sentences1.3 (protest) chillar, quejarse
- He begins, squealing on the bigger boys anyway.
- His editor would not challenge and tolerate him, the various and sundry contacts and stoolies would not squeal to him.
- ‘The reporter never squealed, but he never went to jail, either,’ Janensch writes.
- She squeals in protest, and tries to push him off.
- He jumped, spun clear around in mid-air and took off running in the other direction, squealing in protest and fright.
- Rynn lowered her head and nudged the small creature gently, but she caught him off guard and he fell over, squealing in protest.
- (of animal) chillido (masculine); (of person) grito (masculine), chillido (masculine); (of brakes, tires) chirrido (masculine) with squeals of laughter/delight con carcajadas/gritos or chillidos de regocijo squeals of protest gritos de protesta squeals of pain gritos or chillidos or alaridos de dolor
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Radio broadcasting in Spain began in the 1920s. The state-run Radio Nacional de España (RNE) was established during the Civil War. There are many private radio stations and they compete fiercely. Radio personalities are paid huge salaries, out of which they employ the staff for their programs.