Translation of brine in Spanish:


salmuera, n.

Pronunciation /braɪn/ /brʌɪn/


  • 1

    (salt water)
    salmuera feminine
    olives in brine aceitunas en salmuera
    • The blocks are then salted in brine for 20 days and aged for two years.
    • You will find preserved vine leaves in good supermarkets and specialist stores in cans or jars, either in brine or salt.
    • Discard this water and use fresh water for your brine.
    • Stir in 2 tablespoons drained green peppercorns in brine and salt to taste.
    • They should be on the bone, and laid dry in salt rather than in brine.
    • To remove glucoside oleuropein, one either puts the picked olives in lye, salt, brine, or repeated baths of water.
    • These catalysts could be water, brine, wine, beer or other similar liquids.
    • The corpse is quickly stripped and butchered, salted in curing brine, and left to dry in a smoke hut overnight.
    • We don't add brine so you're not buying water, so there is a value for money advantage too.
    • In preparation for this operation, hundreds of pipes filled with circulating, frigid brine are driven into the ground.
    • Can you imagine how dry your thanksgiving turkey would be if there wasn't at least a 6% brine added to the turkey?
    • The block forms are also placed in a cooling bed of brine.
    • Hulking guys serve up platters of prawns, steamed crabs, and just-shucked oysters glistening in brine.
    • Avoid eating foods prepared in brine, like pickles, olives, and sauerkraut.
    • His rough, callused hands felt like they'd been soaked overnight in brine.
    • Kumamoto oysters are enhanced by just enough brine in their mignonette.
    • We stepped inside the store, that familiar smell of spices, cloth, and pork brine meeting my nose at once.
    • Quickly follow the vermouth with a splash of olive brine, a squeeze of lime and three dashes of bitters.
    • The resulting liquid brine helps break down the ice for easier plowing and removal.
    • He doesn't just look well-preserved, he looks like he's been pickled in brine.
  • 2

    (sea water)
    (with masculine article in the singular) agua salada feminine
    (with masculine article in the singular) agua de mar feminine
    • In England, the relative lack of sunshine meant that salt was usually made by heating brine artificially.
    • You are still just treading water, gulping brine into your empty heart and lungs.
    • Ashore a spume of brine water rains from an overhanging crag and sluices back through the beach.
    • A trace of an ocean breeze, brine and seaweed, lingered in the air for just an instant, and was gone.
    • The water's crawling with the larvae of brine flies and midges these waterfowl love.
    • The brine dries white on our dark faces and arms.
    • He'll just swim way out and start gargling brine.
    • I was wrenched back into the frigid brine, unconscious, and helpless.
    • Who's willing to put themselves on the line for these mysterious little creatures of the murky brine?
    • His hands gripped pallidly upon the rail, and they were white with more than just the chill brine of the sea.
    • They framed the vast expanse of brine and muddy flats where Hunt set up shop.
    • The brine tank lay on the port side of the compartment.
    • Men ran to the rail with torches and peered down at the brine, hoping to catch sight of her.
    • A few stones were dislodged by the movement and tumbled into the brine with their earlier neighbours.
    • Despite the numbing cold, he was aware of intense pain as the brine bit into his wounds.
  • 3literary

    (the sea)
    the brine el piélago literary