- 1 u (material) madera (f); (firewood) leña (f) it's made of wood es de madera throw some more wood on the fire echa más leña al fuego to touch wood o (AmE) knock on wood tocar* madera (before n) wood carver tallista (mf) wood stain colorante (m) para madera wood stove (for heating) estufa (f) de or a leña (for cooking) cocina (f) or (Col, Méx) estufa (f) de or a leñaMore example sentences
- This will become the first housing scheme in the UK to be communally heated with piped hot water from a single boiler fuelled by waste wood from local timber.
- You are much less likely to be arrested for destroying London trees if you buy planks of wood from a local timber merchant.
- He said that in Jepara, the center of Central Java's furniture industry, the quality of teak wood was poor.
- 2 (wooded area) (often pl) bosque (m) oak wood robledal (m), bosque de robles we went for a walk in the wood(s) fuimos a caminar por el bosque to be out of the wood(s) estar* fuera de peligro or a salvoMore example sentences
- No forests, woods or scrub lands are burning out of control.
- Trees grown in woods and forests do not suffer from this anywhere nearly as badly as lone trees that don't have any neighbours to shelter behind.
- While U.S. campers backpack through woods and forest lands, Malaysian campers trek through the jungle.
- 3 [Sport] 3.1 c (in golf) palo (m) de madera 3.2 c (in bowls) bola (f)More example sentences
- All lines feature woods with high lofts, thin grips and lightweight graphite shafts.
- The precious cargo of two dozen gutta-perch balls, three woods, three irons and a putter arrived at the doorstep of John Reid's new home in Yonkers not a day too soon.
- I am an enthusiastic if occasional golfer: I can hit the ball well with my woods, but have little control over my irons.
- 4 (cask, barrel) matured o aged in the wood añejado en barril beer (drawn) from the wood cerveza (f) de barril
Find out how to write letters in Spanish, including advice on greetings, layout, endings...
Each of the 55 different administrative areas into which Spain is divided is called a provincia. Each provincia includes a main city or town, sometimes more, depending on its social and economic power. The provincial capital usually has the same name as the province.