Translation of bellwether in Spanish:


líder, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbɛlˌwɛðər/ /ˈbɛlwɛðə/

See Spanish definition of líder


  • 1

    (leader) líder masculine, feminine
    (indicator of trends) barómetro indicador masculine
    • Whether recent gains can be sustained after that will depend on the ability of financial and other industrial stocks to catch up with bellwether electronics that have led the upturn.
    • In the days prior to the announcement the market had been nervous that a set of disappointing figures from the bellwether of the tech stocks could have precipitated a significant drop in share prices.
    • Some mention the study in bellwether terms, indicating that it's time for more clinical study of over-the-counter treatments in dermatology and other industries.
    • Nationally, Wisconsin is considered a bellwether state because ban opponents here will have considerable lead time to mount an aggressive campaign to stop the amendment.
    • As the world's largest chipmaker, the company is clearly the bellwether for the PC market.
    • If voters pass it, California - a bellwether state for criminal justice trends - will have among the country's most sweeping DNA sampling policies.
    • This is the most demographically chaotic state in the country and, not coincidentally, that's why it's the new bellwether state of this country.
    • Florida's the new bellwether state of this country, and so it's more imperative that the problems get fixed here.
    • It is considered a bellwether seat and one the ALP needs to secure if they are to win Government.
    • This cross section of urban and rural makes Ohio a bellwether state which picks the winner in almost every election.
    • Tech stocks also suffered, despite some positive news concerning two bellwethers.
    • She noticed there were fewer dealers bidding this season for stock, which is not a good bellwether.
    • Government has grown well beyond that point in the United States, making great strides in centralizing and growing political power in the bellwether years of 1861, 1913, 1933, and 1965.
    • In all fairness, there have been a few bellwether albums to emerge from the scene that will no doubt achieve longevity and reiterate the importance of their predecessors.
    • It is a bellwether film in that it illustrates American race and gender inequity more directly and honestly than most Westerns of its time.
    • And since changes in the Arctic are considered bellwethers of what is to come further south, the researchers consider this their most urgent environmental wake-up call to date.
    • But a very few will become the bellwethers - and redefine the world.
    • These are the bellwethers of the chemical industry.
    • On the way to my rural hideout on the fringes of Kansas City came upon three articles - all in the New York Times - that are bellwethers of the emerging power of integrated, interdisciplinary design.
    • ICI used to be a bellwether of the British manufacturing sector.