- 1.1 [Military/Militar] [Nautical/Náutica] oficial (masculine and feminine) officers' mess comedor (masculine) or (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) casino (masculine) de oficiales officers' quarters residencia (feminine) de oficialesMore example sentences1.2
(police officer)policía (mf), agente (mf) de policía; (as form of address/como título de cortesía) agente excuse me, officer perdone, agente 1.3 (official — in government service) funcionario, (m,f); (— of union, party) dirigente (mf); (—of club) directivo, (m,f) customs officer agente (mf) or oficial (mf) de aduanas officer of the law agente (masculine and feminine) de la ley law enforcement officer (American English/inglés norteamericano) agente (masculine and feminine) de la ley officer of the court funcionario, (masculine, feminine) de tribunales personnel officer jefe, (masculine, feminine) de personalMore example sentences
- Anderson later served as a warrant officer and commissioned officer in the Army Reserve.
- The hardest workers among you may become chief petty officers, warrant officers and commissioned officers.
- We have more women commissioned officers than the Active Army, even though we're about 60 percent smaller.
More example sentences
- During months of bombing, there were no public health officers to issue death certificates, which explains the lack of official statistics.
- Where a court or a public officer wrongly refuses jurisdiction the exercise of the jurisdiction can be commanded by a writ of mandamus.
- Government officers should see public property as their own and seek to protect it.
- Directors, officers and other senior financial officers set the tone for ethical behavior within any organization.
- Its August survey of banks' senior loan officers says business loans are increasingly available.
- Francis becomes chief marketing officer and managing director at the Wayne, Pa., company.
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...
Paro is the name in Spain for both unemployment and unemployment benefit. The period for which paro can be claimed ranges from three months to a year, depending on how long a person has been working. The amount paid decreases over the period of unemployment.