There are 2 translations of coat in Spanish:

coat1

Pronunciation: /kəʊt/

n

  • 1 [Clothing]
    (overcoat)
    1.1 (for men) abrigo (m) or (RPl) sobretodo (m); (for women) abrigo (m) or (RPl) tapado (m) white coat (doctor's etc) bata (f) blanca to cut one's coat according to one's cloth (BrE) vivir según sus ( or mis etc) posibilidades, adaptarse a las circunstancias, no estirar los pies más de lo que da la frazada (RPl) [familiar/colloquial] to trail one's coat buscar* pelea or [familiar/colloquial] camorra to turn o change one's coat cambiar de chaqueta, chaquetear (before n) coat hanger percha (f) coat stand perchero (m)
    More example sentences
    • Mr. Walker pulled a pair of mittens out of his coat pocket and handed them to me.
    • We wore our winter coats and stuffed our pockets with what little bread we had left.
    • See this new camera is big and bulky - in winter I put it in my puffy coat pocket and barely even noticed it.
    More example sentences
    • The new line includes a hunting coat, parka, vest, shirt and pant.
    • Like a tailor, he keeps big needles pinned behind the lapel of his coat, a plaid jacket too large for him.
    • Personally I think the jackets look like pyjama coats, but they are not my cuppa.
    More example sentences
    • Key focus continues to be short shift dresses, coats and skirts.
    • The next three hours were a blur, as Keira tried on dresses, shirts, coats, skirts, pants, shoes and hats.
    • This season's key items are all short, from skirts to dresses and coats.
    1.2 (jacket) chaqueta (f), saco (f) (AmL) ; (heavier) chaquetón (m)
  • 2 (of animals) pelaje (m)
    More example sentences
    • For instance, someone who is especially house proud will not want a dog with a long coat which sheds hair all over the furniture.
    • Animals with heavy coats, such as Highland cattle and Galloways, were the most prone to problems, he added.
    • Believe it or not mathematics explains why animals can have coats with spotted bodies and striped tails but not striped bodies with spotted tails.
  • 3 (layer — of paint, varnish) capa (f), mano (f); (— of dust) capa (f)
    More example sentences
    • The env gene codes for a protein on the outer coat of the virus that allows it to recognize and attach to human cells.
    • They code for the coat proteins of the two viruses, which are primary targets for the host immune system.
    • Finally, all the Ames test strains have defective polysaccharide outer coats, to make them more permeable to the test chemicals.
    More example sentences
    • They felt it needed a new coat of paint to freshen it up.
    • Yet another group applied fresh coats of paint on the panels of windows and doors.
    • And how I would love to put a fresh coat of paint on it.

Definition of coat in:

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Word of the day mandado
adj
es muy mandado = he's a real opportunist …
Cultural fact of the day

The RAE (Real Academia de la Lengua Española) is a body established in the eighteenth century to record and preserve the Spanish language. It is made up of académicos, who are normally well-known literary figures and/or academic experts on the Spanish language. The RAE publishes the Diccionario de la Real Academia Española, which is regarded as an authority on correct Spanish. Affiliated academies exist in Latin American countries.

There are 2 translations of coat in Spanish:

coat2

vt

  • cubrir* coated with chocolate cubierto de chocolate, bañado en chocolate coat the surface with primer aplique una capa or mano de base a la superficie his tongue was coated tenía la lengua sucia, tenía la lengua cubierta de saburra [lenguaje técnico/technical language]
    More example sentences
    • It is then coated with a thin layer of white lead on which the outline of the picture is drawn.
    • It's as if the camera lens had been coated with a thin layer of Vaseline and hurriedly wiped clean.
    • My eyes had been coated with a layer of black mascara and a decent amount of black eyeliner.

Definition of coat in:

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Word of the day mandado
adj
es muy mandado = he's a real opportunist …
Cultural fact of the day

The RAE (Real Academia de la Lengua Española) is a body established in the eighteenth century to record and preserve the Spanish language. It is made up of académicos, who are normally well-known literary figures and/or academic experts on the Spanish language. The RAE publishes the Diccionario de la Real Academia Española, which is regarded as an authority on correct Spanish. Affiliated academies exist in Latin American countries.