- 1 1.1 uncountable/no numerable (of power) toma (feminine)More example sentences1.2 uncountable/no numerable (capture) toma (feminine) 1.3 u and c (of property) confiscación (feminine); (impoundment) embargo (masculine); (of cargo, contraband) confiscación (feminine), decomiso (masculine); (of arms, drugs) incautación (feminine)
More example sentences
- Force protection forces must flow in early to replace seizure of ground forces.
- Peaceful reforms eventually began, but his movement was brought to a rude and abrupt stop by the military's seizure of power in 1962.
- His seizure of power in 1969 was a ‘revolution’ rather than a coup d'état.
- Those who remained behind during the war protected the family property from seizure and confiscation.
- The Coast Guard is allowed to perform search and seizure without warrants, and they sometimes do tear boats to shreds, looking for cocaine.
- No documentation was given to me setting out the grounds for the search and seizure of my property which then followed.
- 2 countable/numerable [Medicine/Medicina] ataque (masculine) an epileptic seizure un ataque epilépticoMore example sentences
- A Canadian court heard how an epileptic driver had a seizure while driving and killed a cyclist.
- The more serious problems associated with its abuse included epileptic seizures or heart attacks.
- If you have ever had a seizure or epilepsy, this may not be the best choice of medication for you.
Find out how to write letters in Spanish, including advice on greetings, layout, endings...
In Spain, pinchos are small portions of food, often on a cocktail stick, eaten in a bar or cafe. Often free, they are similar to