There are 2 translations of bill in Spanish:

bill1

Pronunciation: /bɪl/

n

  • 1 1.1 (invoice) factura (f), cuenta (f) telephone bill la cuenta or (in Spain also/en España también) el recibo del teléfono 1.2 (in restaurant) (especially British English/especialmente inglés británico) cuenta (f), nota (f), adición (f) (River Plate area/Río de la Plata) 1.3 (costs) gastos (masculine plural) we have to reduce our wage bill tenemos que reducir los gastos de personal, tenemos que reducir el rubro salarios (Latin America/América Latina) the telephone bill is still too high lo que gastamos en teléfono es aún demasiado to foot the bill pagar*, apoquinar [colloquial/familiar]
    More example sentences
    • There were receipts, hospital bills and written statements attesting to court decisions in cases both filed by the protesters and brought against them.
    • A stickler for detail, Goring actually reads the fine print on all her bills and credit cards statements to make sure she isn't being overcharged.
    • This can allow you to check your balance, view past transactions, pay bills and transfer money between accounts.
  • 2 [Finance/Finanzas] 2.1 (banknote) (American English/inglés norteamericano) billete (masculine) a dollar bill un billete de un dólar 2.2bill of exchange
    More example sentences
    • He had laid the mail on the table already, bills and bank notes separated from his own personal correspondence.
    • She quickly withdrew money from her backpack, folding two ten dollar bills into her pocket.
    • Gordon dug in a leather wallet and procured nineteen ten-dollar bills.
  • 3 [Government/Gobierno] proyecto (masculine) de ley private bill (British English/inglés británico) proyecto de ley presentado por un diputado moción (feminine) (Chile)
    More example sentences
    • Within a few weeks a draft bill was presented to parliament; it had two clauses later to become sections 1 and 2 of the Act of 1916.
    • Last week, a private members' bill was presented to Parliament calling for a ban on masts near classrooms and homes.
    • The government has presented around 30 bills to the parliament, which it wants to pass rapidly during final two weeks of August.
  • 4 4.1 (poster) [dated/anticuado] cartel (m), anuncio (m) post o (in British English also/en inglés británico también) stick no bills prohibido fijar carteles 4.2 (program) programa (masculine) to head o top the bill encabezar* el reparto to fill o (in British English also/en inglés británico también) fit the bill reunir* las condiciones, satisfacer* los requisitos do you know of anyone who would fill the bill? ¿conoces a alguien que reúna las condiciones or satisfaga los requisitos? that would fill the bill admirably eso sería ideal
    More example sentences
    • It can put you top of the bill at the theatre, if it wasn't for Boycie I wouldn't be doing that.
    • Top of the bill is a recital at 3pm in the Sensory Gardens by the Army Band conducted by Captain Mark Armstrong.
    • The concert will feature a host of local entertainers and top of the bill will be the widely acclaimed Clare singer Larry Mc Evoy.
    More example sentences
    • Traffic signboards are blatantly misused for sticking posters and bills.
    • Well, first we did some illegal bill postering and then we stole some milk crates.
    • No controls existed, and as a result adverts and theatre bills were plastered on every available space - hoardings, end walls of buildings, fences.
  • 5 (certificate) bill of indictmentescrito de acusación presentado a un jurado bill of lading conocimiento (masculine) de embarque bill of sale contrato (m) or escritura (f) de venta a clean bill of health (favorable report) el visto bueno [Nautical/Náutica] certificado (m) or patente (f) de sanidad to sell sb a bill of goods (American English/inglés norteamericano) [colloquial/familiar] darle* or (Chile) pasarle or (Colombia) meterle gato por liebre a algn [colloquial/familiar]
    More example sentences
    • The flukes will be buried into the seabed. The very tip of a fluke is sometimes called the bill.
    • Each of the plurality of flukes may be provided with an inwardly sloped bill segment at a distal end of the fluke.
    • The shank is hinged at the center of the crown, centerpiece, which has two pointed bills, designed to withstand great tension.
  • 6 6.1 (beak) pico (masculine) 6.2 (of cap) (American English/inglés norteamericano) visera (feminine)
    More example sentences
    • Side A has team logo embroidery on front and Nike Swoosh embroidery on bill while side B has team logo and Nike Swoosh on front.
    • Reversible hat features velcro adjustable strap, shapeable bill and logos on all sides.
    • The “Chicago Cap” was the same shape as the “Parti-Colored Cap,” but featured horizontal (rather than vertical) stripes and a solid-colored bill.
    More example sentences
    • The American Coot is a medium-sized bird with a white bill, yellow legs, and lobed toes.
    • Like wrens, these birds are insectivorous soft bills, and seeds can seriously damage their beaks and digestive systems.
    • Actually, I've been planning a whole column devoted just to birds' bills and their feet, so I won't say much about them here.

Definition of bill in:

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Word of the day madeja
f
hank …
Cultural fact of the day

The CAP (Curso de Adaptación Pedagógica) is a course taken in Spain by graduates with degrees in subjects other than education, who want to teach at secondary level. Students take a CAP in a particular subject, such as mathematics, literature, etc.

There are 2 translations of bill in Spanish:

bill2

vt

  • 1 (invoice, charge) [Business/Comercio] pasarle la cuenta or la factura a to bill sb for o (in American English also/en inglés norteamericano también) on sth pasarle a algn la cuenta or la factura por algo
    More example sentences
    • Last year it settled charges that it illegally billed excessive fees and violated consumer protection regulations.
    • He believes that billed revenue this year will be four times last year's figure.
    • I hadn't given anyone my number in this town, except the usual people who bill my living expenses.
  • 2 (advertise, announce) [play/performer] anunciar it's being billed as the fight of the century la están anunciando como la pelea del siglo
    More example sentences
    • The result - when the allure of the biggie DJ wears thin, as it has recently, there's nothing to fill the gaps between the next highly billed event.
    • Further spice is added with the event being billed in some quarters as a battle royal between Manchester and Merseyside.
    • Navin Samarasinghe also entered the final of the men's open event where he is billed to do battle with the hardened Janaka Suwaris.
    More example sentences
    • Even the advertising campaign on television is billing the tie as a massacre, happily chirruping: ‘If you thought the cricket was bad…‘
    • In 1870 the birds were billed as ‘doomed to certain extinction ‘and by 1977 they seemed technically extinct.’
    • Now the actual work is billed as ‘Fa'afafine ’, so there will be people coming to this show expecting to learn more about fa'afine.

vi

  • to bill and coo estar* como dos tortolitos
    More example sentences
    • Two birds, perfectly white, pink-beaked, dark-eyed, pigeons, settled on the ledge outside my window, billing and cooing as birds will in spring.
    • Reaching into the past, it must recall words that will fire up the cell cycle and motivate the dormant; billing and cooing, it must recruit and educate the immature.
    • Milou and Squawk, two young males, are also beginning to exhibit courtship behavior, hanging out with each other, billing and bowing.

Definition of bill in:

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Word of the day madeja
f
hank …
Cultural fact of the day

The CAP (Curso de Adaptación Pedagógica) is a course taken in Spain by graduates with degrees in subjects other than education, who want to teach at secondary level. Students take a CAP in a particular subject, such as mathematics, literature, etc.