There are 2 translations of puesto in English:

puesto1

(-ta)

adj

  • ¿qué haces con el abrigo puesto? what are you doing with your coat on? la mesa estaba puesta para dos the table was laid for two bien puesto well-dressed ¿dónde vas tan puesto? where are you off to all dressed up like that? con lo puesto, se marchó con lo puesto y un billete de avión he left with nothing but the clothes he was wearing o/or the clothes he had on and his plane ticket estar puesto (estar dispuesto) (México/Mexico) to be ready o/or set (estar borracho) (Chile) [familiar/colloquial], to be plastered o/or sloshed [familiar/colloquial] yo estaba puestísimo, pero ellos se echaron para atrás I was all ready o/or set to do it, but they got cold feet estar puesto en algo (España/Spain) to be well up on sth [familiar/colloquial], to know a lot about sth tenerlas bien puestas or (España/Spain) tenerlos bien puestos [argot/slang] to have guts [familiar/colloquial] para hacerles frente a esos matones hay que tenerlas bien puestas it takes guts to stand up to those thugs [familiar/colloquial] ver tb poner

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Word of the day reubicar
vt
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.

There are 2 translations of puesto in English:

puesto2

m

  • 4puesto que (conj) [formal] since no veo cómo se puede haber enterado, puesto que yo no se lo dije a nadie I don't see how she can have found out, given that o/or since I didn't tell anyone puesto que así lo quieres, así se hará if o/or since that's the way you want it, that's the way we'll do it

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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Word of the day reubicar
vt
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.