Translation of associate in Spanish:


vincular, v.

Pronunciation /əˈsoʊsiˌeɪt/ /əˈsoʊʃiˌeɪt/ /əˈsəʊʃɪeɪt/ /əˈsəʊsɪeɪt/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (involve, connect)
    she was associated with the movement estaba vinculada al movimiento
    • he refused to be associated with the scheme no quiso tener nada que ver con el asunto
    • Well I mean this is a radio program so you can't see all the visuals that were associated with that.
    • And so being associated with that, being able to help shape that, was important to me.
    • The pub has been associated with the regatta for many years, and became involved in organising it after it was cancelled a couple of years ago.
    • They can tell us so much about the people who were associated with the church in previous times.
    • Danny Gill said the cake sale on Sunday was a most successful event and he thanked all who were associated with the event.
    • The reception would be a highlight of the year and he thanked all who were associated with it.
    • It was very well supported and sincere thanks to all who were associated with the day.
    • We thank everyone who was associated with this walk for their support.
    • The party is not associated with concern for the environment or for the developing world.
    • People have always associated the mind with the technological fad of the moment.
    • She turned the phrase over in her mind, trying to associate this broken city with the word ‘home’.
    • This kind of system associates capitalistic criteria with social criteria, which will be in conflict.
    • ‘People always associate inner cities with social problems, but there are a lot of good things about these areas,’ he said.
    • Since the Romantics, the life of the mind has been associated with solitude, anguish and inner division.
    • She's also getting the hang of associating signs with people.
    • Even the term cyberspace renders an absolute connection, associating digital experiences with spatial descriptors.
    • While judges may have associated severe sentences with deterrence, the connection was not necessarily valid.
    • Ever since my forced childhood stint in Sunday school, I had associated the Gospels with stories about ancient men in dusty tunics.
    • These meetings had come to occupy a part of Kara's mind that associated them with dentists and GP appointments.
    • Traditional banks are associated with wealth and profit; food banks with poverty and scarcity.
    • ‘That is how we lose the passengers' faith and money and our name is associated with only negative emotions,’ a Balkan flight attendant said.
    • However, these instances of the combination of research methods are associated with just one research strategy.
    • Because of its connection to rain and water, the frog was also associated with the cleansing and healing powers of water.
    • Political and social cohesion were strongly associated with past economic success, and in a weak global economy most didn't want to rock the boat.
    • Cole slaw is possibly associated with Southern food because it so frequently accompanies barbeque.
    • The system is often associated with snow in the mountains, although according the spokesperson, snow in Johannesburg would be unlikely.
    • Milk is inescapably associated with new life, emerging from the body of a mother animal for the purpose of nourishing her own newborn young.
    • Two memories I have of my father are associated with it.
    • This album is forever associated with my 31st birthday.
  • 2

    (link in mind)
    (concepts/phenomena) asociar
    (concepts/phenomena) relacionar

intransitive verb

  • 1

    to associate (with sb) relacionarse (con algn)


  • 1

    (in business, profession)
    colega masculine, feminine
    a business associate un asociado (or socio etc.)
    • Once initial contact is made, building a close relationship with business associates is key.
    • They don't just put on a dinner jacket, stand up in front of a table of business associates, golf cronies, glittery wives and other people they want to impress and wave their chequebook about.
    • Their neighbors, co-workers, business associates, etc., should know.
    • I addressed the letter to 500 people: friends, family, business associates, neighbours and acquaintances.
    • It may be the ideal presents for families, friends and relatives besides business associates and colleagues.
    • Joining him will be close business associates and friends, and maybe the odd celebrity.
    • Just be sure not to use terms that colleagues or business associates might use in their subject lines.
    • The latter date also applies to contracts between covered entities and their business partners that fall within HIPAA's definition of a business associate.
    • His company was properly registered, and he boasted several business associates with impeccable reputations.
    • Can they lie with a straight face to their co-workers, customers or business associates?
    • To succeed in Korea, you must cultivate close personal relationships with business associates and earn their respect and trust.
    • I got your name and contacts from a business associate of mine who recommends you as a trustworthy person.
    • The custom now goes beyond the close family restrictive powers and has moved on to the level of friendship and business associates, classmates and neighbours.
    • No one likes to disagree with a family member, a close friend, or a business associate.
    • Interviews with his closest friends, teammates, family, and business associates fill in the gaps of his life and show us a glimpse of the true generosity and caring of the man behind the helmet.
    • The donation is from the proceeds of a raffle of Christmas gifts which the company had received from its suppliers and other business associates.
    • He teams with the other partners, associate partners, and associates to come up with overall concepts, and reviews jobs periodically throughout the design process.
    • ‘The people that we work with, they're not business associates, they're family,’ he explains.
    • Good, clear communication during business meetings with associates leads to resolution of important details and smooth transactions.
    • Early this afternoon, my business associates were on the way to an appointment at a primary school when they encountered something quite horrible.
  • 2

    (member of professional body)
    colegiado masculine
    colegiada feminine
    • Subsequent investigation turned up 22 members and associates of white supremacist organizations in the division's ranks.
    • We know you are a member of the Resistance, or at least an associate of the organization.
    • The associate's term of membership always expires with the term of the full member, so please remember to coordinate your renewals accordingly.
    • They were all members or associates of the HAMC ‘brotherhood’, and their discussion was about matters within their peculiar knowledge.
    • As on previous occasions, traffic management, course layout and stewarding on the day was delivered with efficiency by club members and associates.
    • By 1976 the group had 100 members and associates and it went on a year later to start a group in Rochdale, following by further organisations in Wigan and Bury.
    • The police say there are now 700 White Fence members and associates.
    • More than 60 members or associates of AIM were killed on Pine Ridge between 1973 and 1976.
    • That case arose because there were convictions as a result of a brawl in a pub in Christchurch, and it involved gang members and their associates.
    • Charges were filed against 21 other members and associates of the Winter Hill Gang in the 1979 race-fixing case.
    • The result has been to shift the burden of proof to members and associates of those gangs, and, in effect, to hit them in their wallets.
    • On that night sixty-four names were given in for nomination as members and associates.
  • 3

    abogado que aún no es socio de un bufete (in US legal firm)


  • 1

    (member) no numerario
    (director/editor/professor) adjunto US
    • The associate membership status has opened the door to a new and untapped market.
    • Any new club would now have to apply for associate membership, effectively a probationary period which could last up to three years before full membership is granted.
    • The others only qualify for various levels of associate membership.
    • New this year is an associate membership allowing beginner writers the chance to grow, with the support of veteran writers.
    • Since the decision was made, all former associate female members have made the transition to full membership.
    • Its wider associate membership comes to perhaps 1,000,000 people.
    • So, on Sunday, the governing committee dissolved the associate status level.
    • This church had in its constitution provisions for associate membership.
    • It was just about then that we learned that I would not win an associate membership at Oxford.
    • We also have associate members who are not yet of retirement age but are approaching it with some trepidation.
    • The associate director does not think users will have any problems with the software, with the exception that some messages will be mistakenly labelled as spam.
    • I met Emmett two years ago when I moved to New York and took a job at Art Business News as an associate editor.
    • Our church provides medical insurance for our senior pastor but no medical insurance for the associate pastors or office staff.
    • Next, the precinct selected official chairs and associate chairs to organize and represent the precinct on the county level.
    • Previously she was an assistant professor of business and associate campaign director at Hampton University.
    • Now, would you just initial those undertakings and hand them back to the associate officer and would counsel just attend to these orders.
    • But the whole point of being an associate producer is that you're involved in the process afterwards.
    • Yes, I started as an associate editor.
    • This is to inform you of my decision to retire from my position as an associate justice of the Supreme Court of the United States.
    • She has since worked as associate producer and production assistant on numerous, and varied productions, including a 10-minute film for Flemish Government.