- 1.1 [Cookery/Cocina] [tea/herb] hacer* una infusión de 1.2 (instill) [literary/literario]to infuse sb
withsth to infuse sth intosb infundirle algo aalgn she infused them with new hope, she infused new hope into them les infundió nuevas esperanzas, renovó sus esperanzasMore example sentences
- At the end of the day, if you can infuse a healthy dose of communication, professionalism, and respect into your recruitment and retention efforts, your job will be all the more rewarding.
- There is an urgent need for infusing huge amounts of capital in these sectors.
- Presiding over these public and private documents is the ghost of Luther, and the religious fatalism and negativity that infused every dimension of Strehlow's life.
- [Cookery/Cocina] let the tea bag infuse for three minutes deje la bolsita de té en infusión durante tres minutosMore example sentences
More example sentences
- To make your chamomile tea, unless otherwise directed on the packet, brew as you would conventional tea, infusing herbal tea bags for three minutes or steeping the dried or fresh herbs in a teapot.
- Its juice is more water and detergent the herb more astringent, only the dried herb should be infused in wine or ale.
- Instead of passionfruit flavouring, you could infuse the cream with either a fresh vanilla pod or some star anise pods.
- Heat the cream, and let the tea infuse in it for five minutes.
- Add the orange peel (not too much pith) and allow the orange flavour to infuse for several minutes
- Then turn off the heat, leave the syrup mixture to infuse for a further five minutes or so, then strain it through a sieve and leave to cool.
Find out how to write letters in Spanish, including advice on greetings, layout, endings...
In Spain, a privately owned school that receives no government funds is called a colegio privado. Parents pay monthly fees. Colegios privados cover all stages of primary and secondary education.