Translation of concatenation in Spanish:


concatenación, n.

Pronunciation /kənˌkætnˈeɪʃ(ə)n/ /kənkatəˈneɪʃn/

See Spanish definition of concatenación


  • 1

    concatenación feminine formal
    • Extending from one end to the other is a great concatenation of human bodies linked by their reaching, touching, grasping, and leaning, each creating a dangerous possibility of human-to-human contagion.
    • All of these things came together to create this awful concatenation of these various factors, simply diabolically coming together.
    • In language, a lone signifier would be an utterly meaningless sound or concatenation of sounds.
    • Now, why, in that concatenation of facts, do you not have a basis on which the primary judge can find that to some extent there is evidence?
    • Lincoln shook her head with misplaced appetite for this latest in an intermittently arduous concatenation of sterling scuffles.
    • To inform a reading of this seemingly infinite concatenation of closed brackets, Michael Davidson writes about narrative frames.
    • How do we achieve something that Europe has never managed before, or any comparable concatenation of states on any other continent?
    • The only active agents in this world, the only real subjects among this concatenation of passive objects, are us humans.
    • Yet that prodigious concatenation of evils, which should be devastating, is not notably impeding the nation.
    • Saami languages, being of the Finno-Ugric family, are agglutinative, creating words by linear concatenation of morphemes.
    • As one walks through the different rooms, passages and interstices of the gallery, there is a tremendous but transient concatenation of sound.
    • Looking back, I think they might have some enduring value as a kind of unique concatenation of intellectual influences and real-life experience that could be useful as a reference-guide to others.
    • The geocentric, geostatic cosmos of Aristotle having been quite exploded, all that remained was an infinite and intricate concatenation of causes and effects.
    • All then set off down the hill in the vehicles, but I preferred to walk, to be alone in this vast action of snow, this immense concatenation of white silence, every step a splendid one.
    • It is, as biological chains of cause and effect go, a fairly simple concatenation of events.
    • They preferred to wait for some concatenation of events which would re-legitimise their anti-establishment confrontationist position, and their turbulent inner life, while retaining at least some of the original Left icons.
    • And so you had this accidental concatenation of events.
    • I've just put up an edited concatenation of those two talks, coupled with invaluable editorial suggestions from Alicia Cervini.
    • There's also a mounting seriousness of tone that doesn't sit entirely well with the plot's concatenation of coincidences and unlikelihoods.
    • The concatenation of circumstances has led to Gerhard Rach of Germany donning the mantle of chief coach, assisted by the former Olympian, Germany's Oliver Kutz and India's Jagbir Singh.