Translation of overtime in Spanish:

overtime

Pronunciation: /ˈəʊvərtaɪm; ˈəʊvətaɪm/

n

uncountable/no numerable
  • 1 1.1 (extra work hours) horas (fpl) extra(s), sobretiempo (m) (Chile, Peru/Chile, Perú) to work overtime hacer* horas extra(s), trabajar sobretiempo (Chile, Peru/Chile, Perú) my brain was working overtime mi cerebro estaba trabajando a toda máquina (before noun/delante del nombre) overtime ban prohibición (feminine) de trabajar horas extras or (Chile, Peru/Chile, Perú) de trabajar sobretiempo
    More example sentences
    • And how his heart flamed when his loathsome boss slapped on the additional insult of overtime hours or weekend work.
    • Since 16 February they have worked strictly to their agreed hours and banned unpaid overtime, which the museums depend on to keep functioning.
    • Employers added 340,000 jobs, while the length of the average workweek rose and manufacturing workers spent more overtime hours on the job.
    1.2 (pay) horas (fpl) extra(s), sobretiempo (m) (Chile, Peru/Chile, Perú)
    More example sentences
    • Management has not paid wages, overtime or welfare payments for May and June.
    • Everything else is tied to performance related pay, a major increase in pay differences between workers in different areas doing the same job, and loss of overtime and bonus payments.
    • The obvious answer is to put more money in by increasing your monthly contributions (or skimming off an annual bonus, overtime or other payment).
  • 2 (American English/inglés norteamericano) [Sport/Deporte] prórroga (f), tiempo (m) suplementario
    More example sentences
    • Not playing overtime and having games end in ties would be more fair than the rules as they stand today, and nobody wants to see ties, so the league needs to make a change.
    • Do you remember nailing a 37-yard field goal with five seconds remaining in regulation to send that game into overtime?
    • The Texans turned three turnovers into 17 points and blocked a field goal in overtime to keep the game tied.

Definition of overtime in:

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Word of the day torta
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Cultural fact of the day

Most first names in Spanish-speaking countries are those of saints. A person's santo, (also known as onomástico in Latin America and onomástica in Spain) is the saint's day of the saint that they are named for. Children were once usually named for the saint whose day they were born on, but this is less common now.