- 1 1.1 (quality) calidad (feminine) (degree, level) it divides hotels into four grades divide a los hoteles en cuatro categorías grade A ograde 1 tomatoes tomates (masculine plural) de la mejor calidad or de primera grade 3 eggs (British English/inglés británico) huevos (masculine plural) del tamaño número 3 Grade VI piano exam examen (masculine) de sexto (año) de pianoMore example sentences1.2 (in seniority) grado (masculine) ([ del escalafón ]); [Military/Militar] rango (masculine) administrative grades escalafón (masculine) administrativo salary grades escala (feminine) salarial time in grade antigüedad (feminine) en en puesto to make the grade [colloquial/familiar] she's talented enough to make the grade tiene el talento necesario para triunfar ( or para lograr lo que se propone etc)
More example sentences
- We stand ready to advise you on the period and particular hotels that will give best value for a specified grade of accommodation.
- But the part of the process I loved most was the hand polishing with increasingly fine grades of sand paper done under running water.
- I'll have to use the finest grade of wet sandpaper.
- Under the council's offer, many employees on middle salary grades will only receive lump-sum payments with no cost-of-living increase.
- She also said employees on the same grade in different regions got paid different salaries for the same work, or the same salary for different hours.
- Although most respondents were white collar staff, they covered a wide range of grades from office support staff to permanent secretary.
- 2 2.1 (American English/inglés norteamericano) [Sch] (class) grado (masculine), año (masculine), curso (masculine) 2.2 [Sch] [Univ] (in exam) nota (feminine), calificación (feminine) to get good grades sacar* buenas notasMore example sentences
More example sentences
- And it would also revise its code of practice on how students' grades related to the marks they score in their exams.
- If the awards were based instead on, say, high-school grades, many students would respond by choosing easy courses where an A is guaranteed.
- That is, the higher the students' grades in high school, the more likely they would persist to meet their educational goals in college.
- Yuntardi was confused when his daughter Sekar, a first grade elementary pupil, asked him to register her in a school tennis course.
- Students in higher grades scored better than students in lower grades.
- Every year, the students in all grades of my elementary school do a papier-mache project.
- 3 (gradient) (American English/inglés norteamericano) cuesta (feminine)More example sentences
- Clark points out that some applications, such as parking lots, have so many different grades and slopes that the use of a trimmer becomes almost impossible.
- Myrna and David visited a hillside azalea garden in a nearby park to walk the trails and get a feel for the different grades of slope.
- While you're outside, check that the grade around the house slopes away from it.
transitive verb/verbo transitivo
- 1 1.1 (classify) [eggs/wool/fruit] clasificar* 1.2 (order in ascending scale) [exercise/questions] ordenar por grado de dificultad 1.3 (mark) (American English/inglés norteamericano) [test/exercise] corregir* y calificar* I've graded her B le puse una B he tends to grade students up/down suele poner notas bastante altas/bajas 1.4(graded past participle of/participio pasado de)[produce/eggs] clasificado; [tests/exercises] (British English/inglés británico) escalonados por grado de dificultad
- 2 (make more level) (American English/inglés norteamericano) [surface/soil] nivelar
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The National Police (Policía Nacional) was set up in Spain in 1976. Its members patrol provincial capitals and big cities, which are responsible for its finance, administration, and recruitment. Although armed, it has never been considered a repressive force, unlike the