- 1.1 (band — of leather, canvas) correa (f); (— for razor) suavizador (m), correa (f); (— on bus, train) correa (f), agarradera (f) watch strap (BrE) correa (f) de reloj shoe strap tira (f) or tirita (f) del zapatoMore example sentences1.2
(shoulder strap)tirante (m), bretel (m) (CS) 1.3 (punishment) (BrE) to give sb the strap darle* a algn con la correa
- Over his battle tunic went the clean white leather belts and honest straps.
- Combined with a fetching ensemble of white leather belts and straps, the effect is arresting.
- It had school satchel style leather straps and buckles instead of Velcro or twist fasteners.
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.
- 1.1 (tie) atar or sujetar con una correa, amarrar con una correa (AmL exc RPl) to strap oneself in ponerse* or abrocharse el cinturón de seguridad I strapped up my trunk le puse la correa al baúlMore example sentences1.2
- The upper level contained gear, strapped, buckled and secured for the flight, every inch of space utilized for the transport.
- If you fancy carrying Labradors and green wellies in the back of this car, make sure they are securely strapped in.
- The guns and knives were securely strapped to the many compartments of the bag assuring his own safety.
strap (up)(BrE) [Med] vendar she strapped (up) my ankle me vendó el tobilloMore example sentences
- On the bench, Claudio Reyna's left leg is all strapped up.
- His hand was strapped up and he played on, such is the mentality in rugby league, and it was only afterwards that an X-ray revealed he had broken the bone.
- After liposuction, the treated area will be firmly strapped with bandages or elasticated tape.