Translation of circumvent in Spanish:


burlar, v.

Pronunciation /ˌsərkəmˈvɛnt/ /səːkəmˈvɛnt/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (law/rule) burlar
    (difficulty/obstacle) sortear
    (difficulty/obstacle) salvar
    • However, those inventive motorcyclists have managed to circumvent the obstacle.
    • He has gained a few moves in his repertoire, allowing him to circumvent obstacles.
    • We broke the law on a weekly basis, when we circumvented the army's roadblocks in the roads.
    • The team apparently circumvented locked gates and an alarm system, while the sculpture was in the process of being moved to another location.
    • Two alternative explanations for these different recapture rates are that many hatchlings may have headed away from the drift fence or may have circumvented the drift fence.
    • After three miles, we circumvented the gate that kept the cars out.
    • On the other hand, aerosolized particles that circumvent the blood-brain barrier might someday serve as delivery vehicles for drugs.
    • Heavily pregnant women have been forced to walk for miles to circumvent road blocks so as to receive treatment and deliver their babies.
    • They immediately blocked off the motorbike's attempt to circumvent the stop.
    • He wanted to show me the ‘scenic’ route, 30 kilometers over back roads to circumvent mounds and checkpoints.
    • To circumvent a possible problem of low data number, we pooled the observed and expected values for the three transposon families.
    • This is not a very realistic assumption but it makes it possible to circumvent the problem of determining the optimal amount of reserves.
    • Clever strategists that we were, we decided to circumvent this problem or objection by presenting a symposium rather than submitting independent papers.
    • A common assumption made in the regulatory community to circumvent this problem is that one error offsets the other.
    • Faced with these challenges from the state, non-state dissident actors must either adjust to the constraints put on Internet use or must seek ways to circumvent the barriers erected by states.
    • And in the past, counterfeiters have always managed to circumvent these obstacles.
    • ‘The Commission has found creative, community-based programs that begin to circumvent the barriers,’ the report stated.
    • Where the mobility of goods is limited, the rationale for establishing subsidiaries has been to circumvent the distance barriers and use the owner-specific advantages of the firm to engage in production in more locations.
    • Another benefit of a social ecological perspective is that it enables health practitioners to target and circumvent potential barriers to appropriate use of the healthcare system.
    • I hope I can circumvent the barriers I may have previously erected around my heart.
    • Some bright spark probably thought that this would be a nice easy way to circumvent the usual obstacles in preventing freedom of speech.
    • To them, the law is simply a pretext for achieving desired results or (if not suited for that work) an obstacle to be circumvented for the same purpose.
    • But logic tells me that any measures like these simply create obstacles that will be circumvented by those who choose to break the law but discourage foreign investors.
    • So a lot of people were extremely happy when it was proven that it was possible to circumvent that barrier.
    • Even if this is successful, Britain's media will undoubtedly seek to circumvent the ruling by fair means or foul.
    • There is also evidence that their introduction has contributed to an increase in the size of the black economy as both employees and employers seek to circumvent the payment.
    • At the same time, the number of people seeking private treatment is growing, as couples seek to circumvent long hospital waiting lists.
    • However, the spokesman said retailers would seek to circumvent the rules.
    • But if history is any guide, the Treasury Department has an uphill fight ahead of it; counterfeiters have a knack for circumventing almost any obstacle put in their way.
    • Inevitably one's thoughts turn to the matter of how, or even whether, the plans can be circumvented or stopped.