Translation of strongly in Spanish:


Pronunciation: /ˈstrɔːŋli; ˈstrɒŋli/


  • 1 1.1 (powerfully) [beat/push/pull/thrust] fuerte, con fuerza 1.2 (sturdily) [made/welded] sólidamente strongly tied atado fuerte he's very strongly built es muy fornido, es de complexión fuerte or robusta 1.3 [Military/Militar] [fortified] sólidamente; [defended] fuertemente 1.4 (fast) [flow/blow] con fuerza
  • 2 2.1 (deeply, ardently) totalmente I strongly disagree estoy totalmente en desacuerdo I am strongly in favor of him joining the company estoy totalmente a favor de que entre en la compañía he feels strongly that he is not appreciated está totalmente or profundamente convencido de que no se lo valora I strongly believe that … tengo la certeza or la plena convicción de que … it's something I feel very strongly about es algo que me parece sumamente importante 2.2 (forcefully) [protest/criticize] enérgicamente we strongly urge you to do something le encarecemos que haga algo a strongly-worded letter una carta bastante dura I strongly advise you not to sell te recomiendo con insistencia que no vendas 2.3 (cogently) [argue/plead/reason] convincentemente
  • 3 3.1 (intensely, greatly) [identify] totalmente, plenamente I am strongly tempted to say yes me siento sumamente tentado a decir que sí she felt strongly drawn to him sentía una fuerte atracción hacia él, se sentía profundamente atraída por él it smelled strongly of garlic despedía un fuerte olor a ajo, olía mucho a ajo 3.2 (to a large extent) [decrease/contrast] considerablemente statistics figure strongly in the report las estadísticas ocupan un lugar prominente en el informe he reminds me very strongly of his uncle me recuerda enormemente or muchísimo a su tío she's strongly tipped to succeed him se perfila como firme candidata a sucederlo a political theory strongly tinged with Marxism una teoría política de fuertes tintes marxistas

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Word of the day reubicar
to relocate …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.