There are 4 translations of pop in Spanish:

pop1

Pronunciation: /pɑːp; pɒp/

n

  • 1 (noise) to go pop hacer 'pum' (burst) reventar*
  • 2 u [Mus] música (f) pop
    More example sentences
    • From The Smiths to Nirvana, much of the best pop and rock music has been made by fans.
    • Red Stage near City hall will feature pop and rock music with Thai ‘Luk Thung’.
    • Alarm clocks were going off, playing rock, Christian pop, jazz or reggae.
  • 5 [colloquial/familiar] (time) they cost $50 a pop cuestan $50 por vez
    More example sentences
    • The only food is crisps and chocolate, the only drink water, fizzy pop, Nescafe, or tea with powdered milk, and the only shopping is tat.
    • We drank fizzy pop with sugar in it, but we were never overweight because we were always outside playing.
    • Consumers of bottled water tend to be more wealthy than those who drink fizzy pop.
    More example sentences
    • But Blake grew accustomed to addressing my pop as his own dad.
    • And thank you, very sincerely, to everyone who sent well wishes to my pops.
    • Respect your moms, your pops, or whoever it was raised you.

Definition of pop in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day prestado
adj
el vestido no es mío, es prestado = it's not my dress, I borrowed it …
Cultural fact of the day

Churro is a typical Spanish food, consisting of a long thin cylinder of dough, deep-fried in olive oil and often dusted with sugar. Churros are usually eaten with a thick hot drinking chocolate, especially for breakfast.

There are 4 translations of pop in Spanish:

pop2

vi (-pp-)

  • 1 [balloon] estallar, reventar(se)*; [cork] saltar my ears popped se me destaparon los oídos his button popped se le saltó el botón a popping sound/noise un ligero estallido
    More example sentences
    • I felt and probably looked like a balloon under pressure, about to pop if anything else filled my head.
    • The drama for residents in nearby Bole Foot began at around 2am as they heard a series of loud bangs - caused by tyres bursting in the heat and air bags popping.
    • His fists tightened until his knuckles popped and the girls' eyes widened.
  • 2 (spring) saltar his eyes were popping (out of his head) los ojos se le salían de las órbitas a head popped over the wall se asomó una cabeza por encima del muro
    More example sentences
    • Kevin opened up the refrigerator, popped the milk container open, and drank straight from the carton.
    • Leaning in over the door, I played for a long moment with the idea of wiring the old girl and taking her for a spin, but settled for popping the hood release.
    • He watched as she moved quickly toward her briefcase and popped the latch.
  • 3 (go casually) [colloquial/familiar] I popped across the road for some milk crucé un momento a comprar leche he just popped in to say hello pasó un minuto a saludar could you pop into my office on your way out? ¿puedes pasar por mi oficina al salir? I'm popping out to get some cigarettes voy a salir un momento a comprar cigarrillos
    More example sentences
    • Within minutes he popped back in the room with three cans of paint and some brushes.
    • They popped in to see me and introduce themselves.
    • My lovely friend Jane G has just popped in to work to see me.

vt (-pp-)

  • 2 (put quickly, casually) she popped her head around the door asomó la cabeza por la puerta pop it into your pocket métetelo en el bolsillo pop your coat on (BrE) ponte el abrigo question1 1
  • 3 [pill/drug] [colloquial/familiar] tragar*
    More example sentences
    • He popped an aspirin and drank half a bottle of water, but his tongue still felt dry as sandpaper.
    • And frankly, who wouldn't want to pop a few placid pills or love potions just to escape from the long list of wicked words mentioned above.
    • He was, it seems, referring obliquely to the haze created by all those mind-expanding drugs the beautiful people popped, mainlined and smoked.

Phrasal verbs

pop back

v + adv (return) [colloquial/familiar] volver* or regresar un momento, devolverse* or regresarse un momento (AmL exc RPl) 1.1v + o + adv 2.1 (put back) [colloquial/familiar] volver* a poner, poner* otra vez 2.2 (bring back) [colloquial/familiar] devolver*, regresar (AmL exc CS)

pop off

v + adv [colloquial/familiar]
1.1 (die) estirar la pata [familiar/colloquial], diñarla (Esp) [familiar/colloquial], petatearse (Méx) [familiar/colloquial] 1.2 (go) (esp BrE) salir* she's just popped off to the bank acaba de salir para ir al banco

pop up

v + adv [colloquial/familiar]
1.1 (rise) [toast] saltar his head popped up from behind the wall asomó la cabeza por encima del muro 1.2 (appear) aparecer* new restaurants seem to be popping up all over the place están apareciendo or surgiendo nuevos restaurantes por todos lados

Definition of pop in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day prestado
adj
el vestido no es mío, es prestado = it's not my dress, I borrowed it …
Cultural fact of the day

Churro is a typical Spanish food, consisting of a long thin cylinder of dough, deep-fried in olive oil and often dusted with sugar. Churros are usually eaten with a thick hot drinking chocolate, especially for breakfast.

There are 4 translations of pop in Spanish:

pop3

adj

  • 1.1 (popular) [sociology/culture] popular; [music/singer] (AmE) popular, ligero pop art pop-art (m) pop artist artista (mf) pop pop concert (AmE) concierto (m) popular pop festival festival (m) de música pop 1.2 (BrE) [Mus] pop (adj inv)

Definition of pop in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day prestado
adj
el vestido no es mío, es prestado = it's not my dress, I borrowed it …
Cultural fact of the day

Churro is a typical Spanish food, consisting of a long thin cylinder of dough, deep-fried in olive oil and often dusted with sugar. Churros are usually eaten with a thick hot drinking chocolate, especially for breakfast.

There are 4 translations of pop in Spanish:

pop4

  • population
    hab.

Definition of pop in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day prestado
adj
el vestido no es mío, es prestado = it's not my dress, I borrowed it …
Cultural fact of the day

Churro is a typical Spanish food, consisting of a long thin cylinder of dough, deep-fried in olive oil and often dusted with sugar. Churros are usually eaten with a thick hot drinking chocolate, especially for breakfast.