There are 2 translations of bridge in Spanish:

bridge1

Pronunciation: /brɪdʒ/

n

Definition of bridge in:

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Word of the day esporádicamente
adv
sporadically …
Cultural fact of the day

The PAN (Partido de Acción Nacional) is the political party that won the Mexican general elections in 2000, breaking the Partido Revolucional Institucional's record of 71 years in power. PRI - Partido Revolucionario InstitucionalPAN was founded in 1939 as a conservative alternative to President, Lázaro Cárdenas. It presents an image of being a defender of popular causes, but takes an individualistic approach to matters of education and property. Its traditional policies include limiting state intervention in the economy to a minimum and bringing about a greater rapprochement between the government and the church.

There are 2 translations of bridge in Spanish:

bridge2

vt

  • [river/road] tender* or construir* un puente sobre; [differences] salvar
    More example sentences
    • Lift and stair are provided, leading to the curved walkway above, which bridges the road.
    • Ties were also found covered with mortar bridging the cavity.
    • Significant for bridging the two riverbanks of unequal height, its light steel structure has a delicate lace-like detail.
    More example sentences
    • The gap should also be bridged between heads of departments and principals.
    • Differences on key issues could not be bridged.
    • This article has attempted to show how the gap between educational theory and practice can be bridged.

Definition of bridge in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day esporádicamente
adv
sporadically …
Cultural fact of the day

The PAN (Partido de Acción Nacional) is the political party that won the Mexican general elections in 2000, breaking the Partido Revolucional Institucional's record of 71 years in power. PRI - Partido Revolucionario InstitucionalPAN was founded in 1939 as a conservative alternative to President, Lázaro Cárdenas. It presents an image of being a defender of popular causes, but takes an individualistic approach to matters of education and property. Its traditional policies include limiting state intervention in the economy to a minimum and bringing about a greater rapprochement between the government and the church.