- 1.1 c and u (of grain) cosecha (feminine), siega (feminine); (of fruit, vegetables) cosecha (feminine), recolección (feminine); (of grapes) vendimia (feminine); (of sugar cane) cosecha (feminine), zafra (feminine) (especially Latin America/especialmente América Latina)More example sentences1.2 countable/numerable (yield) cosecha (feminine)
More example sentences1.3 (results) (no plural/sin plural) to reap a harvest of hatred cosechar odios
- The olive harvest falls after grape harvest, during a period of time when he'd otherwise have nothing for his workers to do.
- For most farmers, drying the crop is the major bottleneck in the harvest process.
- Gulfprince ripens from early to mid-May, extending the harvest period.
More example sentences
- The government estimates the new harvest will yield about 600000 tons of staple grains this year.
- If those working on it can work together, the seeds sown to date can yield a bountiful harvest.
- This followed a shortage caused by a poor winter harvest and alleged wheat market manipulation resulted in excessive exports of grain.
- Indian theatre has produced harvests in many languages.
- The paradox is that a search for a unifying center fails, but it has produced a harvest of insights into the riches of the Bible.
- Inflation, shortages, and declining production were the harvest of five years of perestroika and glasnost.
transitive verb/verbo transitivo
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...
In Central America and Mexico, the word 'botana' means a small portion of food, olives, peanuts etc, usually served with a drink at parties, bars, or social occasions.