- 1 1.1 (attach) to connect sth (
tosth) conectar algo ( aalgo) 1.2 (link together) [rooms] comunicar*, unir; [towns] conectar the buildings are connected by a covered walkway un pasillo techado comunica los edificiosMore example sentences1.3 [Telec] I'm trying to connect you un momento que lo comunico or (Esp) le pongo con el número I'll connect you with her office lo comunico or (Esp) le pongo con su despacho 1.4 (link to main system) [phone/gas] conectar we haven't been connected yet aún no nos han conectado a la red to be connected to the Internet estar* conectado a Internet
More example sentences
- The local bus connects with the Galway bus in Tubbercurry and meets again on the return journey.
- This bus connects to not only Train 92 northbound, but also Train 97 southbound.
- At that point buses can connect to the rest of Richmond.
- They are less likely than the well-off to be connected to mains water supplies and pay on average 12 times more per litre.
- Barnsley Council says it did not plant the device, and mystery grew because it did not appear to have been connected to a power supply or transmitter.
- The water supply was to be connected to the city water mains.
- 2 (associate) [people/ideas/events] relacionar, asociarMore example sentences
More example sentences
- Eventually we were connected to Her Majesty's press office.
- Also, when I dial 999 I am connected to Wakefield whose staff haven't a clue where I am or what I am talking about.
- She took out her cell phone and called information, and was soon connected to the power company, who put her on hold for 45 minutes.
- By the eighteenth century, masculine chastity was closely connected with one's respectability and membership among the middling sorts.
- I think the issue at hand is really the necessity for designers to understand and be aware of the associations our visuals are connected to.
- They've been married for fourteen years, and this trip is connected with some incident that occurred while they were dating.
- 1 1.1 (be joined together) [rooms] comunicarse*; [pipes] empalmar 1.2 (be fitted) to connect (
tosth) estar* conectado ( aalgo)More example sentences
More example sentences
- Some mobiles contain modems that can be connected to a laptop computer for internet access while you're on the road.
- The antenna on the customer's roof is connected through a wire to a modem connected to a home computer through a network card that can handle a fast stream of data.
- As the photographer took the pictures, the director watched them via the photographer's mobile phone, which was connected to his computer in New York.
- The word ‘bridge’ in this community's name comes from the corridors and bridges that connect the seven buildings.
- Padding from the bathroom, I opened the door that connected their two rooms, entering the den of the sleeping dragon.
- The two buildings will be connected by an underground rail link and the tubular passageways, one of which will be rebuilt to accommodate a moving walkway.
- 2 [Transp] to connect
withsth [train/boat/flight] enlazar* conalgo, conectar conalgo (AmL) this flight connects with a flight to Rome este vuelo enlaza or (AmL tb) conecta con uno a Roma
- 3 [colloquial/familiar] 3.1 (make contact) he connected and sent him flying le dio un puñetazo que lo mandó por los aires 3.2 (be sympathetic) to connect (
withsb/sth) sintonizar* ( conalgn/algo) we just don't connect simplemente no sintonizamos or no estamos en la misma ondaMore example sentences
- He still had his Mom, Suzan, but he didn't connect with her like he connected with his Dad.
- Coming to the conference is a unique opportunity to meet and connect with other members of the photographic community.
- From the hub, flights to Manchester, England expand the commitment to Caribbean nationals wanting to connect with relatives in Europe.
- v + o + adv, v + adv + o [wires/apparatus] conectar 1.1v + adv [wires] conectarse don't you see? it all connects up ¿no ves? todo está relacionado
Here is a selection of useful words and phrases you will need in real-life situations while you're visiting Spain and other Spanish-speaking countries...
Today is Fiesta de Santiago (St James' Day). The famous Camino de Santiago, the pilgrimage of thousands of people from all over Spain and many other parts of Europe to the holy city of Santiago de Compostela, takes place in the week leading up to St James' Day, 25 July. The city also has its fiestas around this time. The streets are full of musicians and performers for two weeks of celebrations culminating in the Festival del Apóstol.