Translation of collate in Spanish:


reunir, v.

Pronunciation /kəˈleɪt/ /ˈkoʊˌleɪt/

See Spanish definition of reunir

transitive verb

  • 1

    • As they move into specialist training, require them to collect and collate precise details of everything except the quality of doctoring they are learning to provide.
    • A nationwide attempt to collect and collate information may yield a more complete picture of the prevalence and nature of such attacks in India.
    • There is a job to be done here, collecting and collating evidence of current practice, trying out theories, developing academic tools to take charge of a field that is more unfamiliar than many academics care to admit.
    • Thus Bailey has described the Special Committee on southern Africa as a fact-finding body only in the sense that it collects and collates facts in pursuit of a predetermined political aim.
    • After coding all interviews, we collated interview text from themes and categories relating to the research question to identify important issues.
    • One of the possible human elements is a logistics intelligence officer to sort and collate the automated information gathered from various sensors in and above the battlespace.
    • We collect and collate such information, so it is available for analysis and interpretation.
    • Age Concern York is collating details of organisations which offer discounts for senior citizens, with a view to producing a list at a future date.
    • Like a well-oiled machine, the organisers had collated details and created a database on the would-be grooms and brides.
    • Police will then collate the information and identify trouble areas or individuals and target them accordingly.
    • The evidence collated by our officers will remain on file to be used should another infringement occur.
    • The club will now collate the feedback from local residents and fans in advance of a formal planning application early in the new year.
    • Developers of guidelines for clinical practice attempt to identify, appraise, and collate the best evidence to ensure that the highest quality information is available for clinicians and patients.
    • The concept, developed after an exhaustive research for over a year, involved collating feedback from more than 13,000 respondents in nine key markets across the country.
    • Staff are still collating signatures to find out exactly how many people took part.
    • Now Edna, with the help of local councillor Bernard Selby, plans to collate records, press cuttings and artefacts detailing his wartime actions.
    • As a demographic tool it also collates the statistical information upon which policy decisions are supposedly made.
    • Mr Simpson added: ‘As soon as that information is collated, we will let everyone know.’
    • We are collating evidence for the Office of Fair Trading which is seeking to take the matter up with the Canadian authorities.
    • I recommend you go view Richard Hoagland's site. It's easy to sort out the speculation from the evidence, and he has done a very sound job of collating the facts.
  • 2

    poner en orden
  • 3

    to collate sth with sth cotejar / confrontar algo con algo
    • You can't really get on with anything useful as you load the printer with paper, collate the copies etc.
    • Even worse, there could potentially be a set of paper records for each electronic entry, and these would need to be retrieved from the warehouse and collated into the correct order before being returned.
    • There, that information could be collated with other profiles, to create a social network map of blog cross references.
    • Following performance of the stains, the laboratories report their findings to the CAP Cell Markers Program, where results are collated and compared.
    • So these problems are local, and they are really difficult to collate, to compare what is going on in each area, because there is 100 different units throughout the Met.
    • Five articles in each field, all five from one journal, were scanned for imperative uses in both main text and notes, and instances were collated and analysed.
    • However, when bestseller lists from the past three months were compared with figures from the market analysis firm Nielsen BookData - which collates sales figures from almost every bookshop in Britain - surprising anomalies emerged.
    • Responses were collated by frequency analysis.
    • Revenues and expenses for two years were first collated in 1834, only four years after the first revenue activity.
    • We are, in the language of the business, descriptive dictionary makers: we record, we collate, we analyse, and we describe what people actually say and write.
    • Two reviewers collated and independently assessed abstracts.
    • It was also a time of collating and comparing material, and contacting a number of publishers with a view to their publishing his work.
    • Previously it has been impossible to compare services because the method of collating figures has changed.
    • The data extraction sheet attempted to collate confounding variables (eg, environmental issues), but no data were provided in the trial reports.
    • Gorrie wants the police to be ordered to start collating statistics on the level of crime motivated by sectarianism.
    • Here Rose collates the writings of the Church Fathers to give us ‘an Orthodox patristic commentary on Genesis’.
    • This volume is yet another attempt at collating different views on an issue which currently divides the Christian community.
    • He said the incorrect SocPen information made it difficult to collate beneficiaries with paypoints.
    • The points are collated and evaluated by members of the Awards Committee, who use the composite points to determine the overall award recipients.
    • After that he said the results would be collated and it would be considered whether the town would benefit from them becoming a more permanent fixture.
    • We have now closed the suggestions inbox and are collating the data.
    • Table 7 collates the results of polymer modeling using the best fits from either one or, where appropriate, two worm-like chains.