- 1.1 (unload) [cargo] desembarcar*, descargar*; [ship/truck] descargar*; [passengers] hacer* bajarMore example sentences1.2 (discard) [colloquial/familiar] to offload sth
- The teachers from the orphanage immediately formed a line to help us offload our cargo.
- He said that the company was manufacturing its own spare parts and other accessories for the machinery a development that caused considerable cut down on time to load and offload cargo.
- Fixed-wing air land is the next most responsive mode, because it travels at the fastest speeds and the cargo can be offloaded quickly at the destination airstrip.
ontosb endilgarle* or endosarle or (in Latin America also/en América Latina también) encajarle algo aalgn [colloquial/familiar] he has an old car he wants to offload tiene un coche viejo del que quiere deshacerse or que quiere endilgarle a alguienMore example sentences
More example sentences
- He sold his synthesizers, offloaded his collection of more than 200 records and switched his focus to books.
- Currently, shareholders who want to offload shares sell back their stakes to the group.
- Often they were offloading defective goods they could not sell at a shop.
- I'm sorry to offload all this onto you but I guess its just fair to warn you what you may be getting yourself into.
- ‘Hairdressing salons are no longer the place to go to have your hair restyled, you can chill out, get a massage or go in and talk to your stylist and offload all your problems,’ says the writer.
- It's like you're using me to offload all your troubles and I'm sick!
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The Senado is the name of the upper chamber of the Spanish Cortes Generales, and the place where it meets. There are 250 senators, most of whom are elected every four years, at general elections, four from each province. A small number of senators are also elected by the autonomous governments.