There are 2 translations of knockout in Spanish:

knockout1

Pronunciation: /ˈnɑːkaʊt; ˈnɒkaʊt/

n

  • 1.1 (in boxing) nocaut (m), K.O. (m) (read as: nocaut or (Esp) cao) to win by a knockout ganar por nocaut or por K.O.
    More example sentences
    • Lewis, who has not fought since his eighth-round knockout of Mike Tyson last June, insists he will be ready.
    • Calderon focused more on movement and avoiding a knockout punch, and did not mount the same body attack he had previously.
    • Had Ali fought anyone except Joe Frazier that night, he would have been a knockout winner.
    1.2 (person, thing) [colloquial/familiar] he/she's a knockout está super bien the show was a knockout el espectáculo fue un exitazo [familiar/colloquial]
    More example sentences
    • The service remains professional, quick and highly knowledgeable, but the menu seems less sexy and, while the dishes are interesting, there are few real knockouts.
    • It's definitely not an attractive look for a supposedly irresistible knockout, even though she has the necessary figure.
    • When he was voted Sexiest Man Alive earlier this year, People magazine gushed: ‘Suave and sophisticated, caring and kind, he's also a total knockout - and a one-woman man.

Definition of knockout in:

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Catalán is the language of Catalonia. Like Castilian, Catalan is a Romance language. Variants of it include mallorquín of the Balearic Islands and valenciano spoken in the autonomous region of Valencia. Banned under Franco, Catalan has enjoyed a revival since Spain's return to democracy and now has around 11 million speakers. It is the medium of instruction in schools and universities and its use is widespread in business, the arts, and the media. Many books are published in Catalan. See also lenguas cooficiales.

There are 2 translations of knockout in Spanish:

knockout2

adj

Definition of knockout in:

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Word of the day rosca
f
thread …
Cultural fact of the day

Catalán is the language of Catalonia. Like Castilian, Catalan is a Romance language. Variants of it include mallorquín of the Balearic Islands and valenciano spoken in the autonomous region of Valencia. Banned under Franco, Catalan has enjoyed a revival since Spain's return to democracy and now has around 11 million speakers. It is the medium of instruction in schools and universities and its use is widespread in business, the arts, and the media. Many books are published in Catalan. See also lenguas cooficiales.