There are 2 entries that translate come on verb + adverb into Spanish:

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come on

verb + adverb
  • 1 1.1 (urging somebody) (only in imperative) come on!
    ¡vamos! ¡date prisa! or (in Latin America also) ¡apúrate!
    ¡órale! (Mexico) [colloquial]
    come on! you can do it!
    ¡vamos, que lo puedes hacer!
    1.2 (inviting somebody) (usually in imperative) hi! come on in/up tell them to come right on over
    diles que se vengan ahora mismo
    1.3 (follow) you go ahead, we'll come on later
    tú ve primero, nosotros iremos más tarde
    1.4
    (advance) avanzar
  • 2 2.1
    (begin) (night/winter)
    entrar
    empezar
    I felt a headache coming on
    me empezó a doler la cabeza
    it came on to rain (British English)
    se puso a llover
    2.2
    (begin to operate) (heating/appliance)
    encenderse
    ponerse en funcionamiento
    (light)
    encenderse
  • 3
    (progress) avanzar
    how's your thesis? — it's coming on
    ¿cómo va la tesis? — avanzando
    we've come on a lot since those days
    hemos avanzado mucho desde aquella época
  • 4 4.1
    (actor/perfomer)
    aparecer
    salir a escena
    4.2 (Radio, Television)
    (program/show)
    empezar
    salir al aire
    4.3 (be shown, performed) (movie/play)do you know what's coming on at the Odeon?
    ¿sabes lo que van a dar or (in Spain also) echar en el Odeon?
    4.4 (Sport)
    (substitute/player)
    entrar
  • 5 (behave, present oneself) [slang]he comes on so friendly
    da la impresión de ser tan amable
    to come on strongI only invited him in for coffee, but he started coming on strong
    solo lo invité a tomar un café pero se empezó a pasar or (Mexico) a poner sangrón [colloquial]
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There are 2 entries that translate come on verb + adverb into Spanish:

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come-on
American English: /ˈkəm ˌɑn/

noun

  • 1 (sexual) [colloquial]to give somebody the come-on
    insinuársele a alguien
    tirarle los tejos a alguien (Spain) [colloquial]
    Example sentences
    • Our introduction to Catherine, her frail beauty and desperately clingy sexual come-ons to Wolf, only intensifies our sense that something's desperately wrong at the chateau.
    • If he really doesn't want to receive bawdy come-ons, he has ways of stopping it that he should have exercised a LOOOOOOONG time ago.
    • I also told him that I needed to be touched and hugged and that I would accept the come-ons from other men.
    Example sentences
    • Part grassroots recruiting strategy and part Tupperware-style marketing, the come-on offers an unusual perk.
    • The credit industry's sleazy come-ons, onerous interest rates and frantic marketing to teenagers go unaddressed by Congress; it is only consumers who are expected to be conscientious.
    • And come-ons ranging from free digital cameras to $100 mail-in rebates have become the norm.

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