Translation of conduct in Spanish:

conduct

conducta, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkɑnˌdəkt/ /ˈkɒndʌkt/

noun

  • 1

    (behavior)
    conducta feminine
    comportamiento masculine
    good/bad conduct buena/mala conducta
    • the rules of conduct of the school las normas de comportamiento del colegio
    • unprofessional conduct conducta poco profesional
    • Because he does not know the code of conduct in these situations, he does what comes naturally.
    • He could be charged with home invasion, kidnapping and criminal sexual conduct.
    • Victims have to show that but for the defendant's negligent conduct they would not have been injured.
    • Unethical testimony also can be considered unprofessional conduct for purposes of licensure discipline.
    • The Act prohibits anti-competitive conduct of various kinds.
    • There are unwritten conventions governing professional bar conduct.
    • What the Trade Practices Act does is make unconscionable conduct unacceptable to the law.
    • The Statement of Claim does not identify what was done by any individual defendant to constitute tortious conduct.
    • They are not a second-order discussion of what constitutes ethical conduct.
    • There will be cases of maladministration which do not involve unlawful conduct.
    • Childhood conduct problems continued to be significantly associated with risk for young adult antisocial personality disorder.
    • Up to this time the appellant's conduct in relation to the fire was not open to criticism.
    • Thus, child conduct problems were uniquely and negatively related to maternal Responsiveness.
    • The conduct complained of in this case therefore occurred in the United Kingdom.
    • The order is for payment of costs thrown away or lost because of the conduct complained of.
    • Dani is remanded to the juvenile correctional facility for conduct unbecoming a minor.
    • I would submit the claimant's conduct has been reasonable throughout.
    • The point was inconsistent with the applicant's conduct of his case at trial.
    • And we can't fail to ignore possible negligent conduct from these manufacturers.
    • First, it broadens the classes of conduct amounting to crimes against humanity.
  • 2

    (management)
    her conduct of the investigation was exemplary la manera / el modo en que condujo la investigación fue ejemplar

transitive verb

  • 1

    (carry out)
    (inquiry/experiment) llevar a cabo
    (inquiry/experiment) realizar
    (conversation) mantener
    to conduct one's own defense llevar su (or mi etc.) propia defensa
    • the way he conducted his private life la manera en que llevaba sus asuntos personales
    • to conduct business llevar a cabo actividades comerciales
    • However, he said that it was intended to conduct a survey and carry out improvements in consultation with residents.
    • ‘This manual suggests how students can organize and conduct school walkouts and demonstrations,’ wrote Leaver.
    • Now Councillor Nigel Francis is conducting a survey among businesses in the town to gauge reaction to options open to them.
    • Students conduct surveys and even produce 30-second TV spots.
    • From February 1998 until June 2000 we conducted an anonymous survey among these patients.
    • Siena College was sparked by noting this belief among their students to conduct a poll of 354 historians to rank the most trying times.
    • Student surveys will be conducted each year to assess their satisfaction with the course.
    • At trial the law student conducting the case was other than the one involved in the drafting of the pleading.
    • Both had proved to work equally well in keeping the heathens at bay while the business of civilised men was conducted.
    • Do you have any criticism of the way she's conducted this process, though?
    • A call was made to the police, the teacher gave a statement and a search for the man was conducted.
    • And they're on the run, and I don't think they're going to be spending a lot of time thinking about how to conduct new terrorist acts.
    • We can do prudent things to make it more difficult for terrorists to conduct major terrorist attacks, and that ought to be the focus of our efforts.
    • How they love to conduct their expensive witch hunt.
    • It's unlikely that local radical groups have the capability to conduct mass casualty attacks.
    • We did conduct a couple of seances; during one I giggled hysterically throughout, much to my embarrassment.
    • Well, I don't have time to conduct an objective character evaluation of every judge some people find questionable.
    • If at all possible, conduct a small pilot study to determine how well your research instruments work.
    • The telephone poll of 1,004 residents was conducted by the North West Regional Assembly.
    • The Catholic University of Australia conducts teacher training for indigenous students on several of its campuses.
  • 2

    Music
    (orchestra/work) dirigir
    • The choir was conducted by director of music Haydn James, accompanied at the piano by Sian Gwawr.
    • Bernstein conducts this music as if it represented an afternoon of joy - which in fact it is.
    • Carter was never content to merely arrange the music and conduct his stellar orchestra.
    • Sebastian conducts the music from Coppélia; the orchestra is the RIAS Symphony Orchestra.
    • John Beanhoven, a famous orchestra player and composer, was conducting the music.
    • Hard graft and study of the score allowed him to master a wide repertoire without nationality kinships questioning his ability to conduct music from all periods.
    • The broadcast is packed with Christmas music, as John Rutter conducts the choir and the orchestra.
    • Alexexander Lazarev conducts the orchestra in performances of works by MacMillan, Shostakovich and Mahler.
    • Downes conducts the orchestra and chorus like a true Italian, and he restores some of the traditional cuts, both large and small.
    • Botstein conducts this music warmly and with loving patience.
    • As long as Masur is here, why not let him conduct the music he does best?
    • It staged classical music concerts, one conducted by Sir Adrian Boult.
    • In February 2005, he returns to Halle to conduct massed choirs from around the world with the Orchestra of the Opera House.
    • He should be invited back to conduct our major orchestras as soon as possible.
    • Michael Boder conducts the responsive orchestra with detailed insight as well as concern for stage/pit balance.
    • Leonard Slatkin conducts the National Symphony Orchestra at Carnegie Hall.
    • Sandy will be conducting a small orchestra and choir at the free performance, and collecting for the St Mary's Convent appeal.
    • Will you conduct a choir differently than an orchestra?
    • Sullivan was given a 98-piece orchestra to conduct at the premiere, and he makes good use of it.
    • Isn't it painful for Ashkenazy, who himself was a keyboard tyro and winner of the Tchaikovsky piano competition in 1962, to conduct another person in a work he once made his own?
  • 3

    (lead, direct)
    (visitor/tour/party) guiar
    he conducted us to the library nos condujo a la biblioteca formal
    • The local guide conducts us to another thatched-roof hut.
    • At the first village he came across he could easily find a guide to conduct him to Germelshausen, and then he could not miss the road again.
    • She was conducted on a tour of the stud by General Manager John Clarke.
    • Thus it is that I have an appointment at the showroom at 2.30 this afternoon when he will personally conduct me on a guided tour of all the goodies he has to offer automobile wise.
    • That evening, Simone brought another meal and a guide, Marcel Queinnec, to conduct us on the next step of our journey.
    • Taking each house in turn, Gordon conducts the reader on a visit, assisted by ninety-two half-tone plates and by six plans printed on a fold-out sheet inside the rear cover.
    • Though the Amish generally do not meet visitors, nor allow their houses to be visited, we met an Amish gentleman who conducts visitors around the farm in his horse drawn cart.
    • Mumbling distractedly, she conducts me through the hundreds of exhibits.
    • It must involve getting hold of a member of the park staff - not always an easy task - and conducting him or her to the spot.
    • The patron conducted us to a little back room where our table was reserved.
    • He conducted us to an open rail car attached to an ancient, rusting electric engine.
    • With one other, I was commissioned to conduct him from Melbourne's splendid old Menzies Hotel to a banquet tendered in his honour by the Victorian Rationalist Society.
    • Far from me and from my friends, be such frigid philosophy as may conduct us indifferent and unmoved over any ground which has been dignified by wisdom, bravery, or virtue.
    • Those leaderships conduct us to the border of the precipice. The only way to avoid it is to wipe out the national borders, the imperialist ruling and the capitalist private property.
    • Finally on behalf of the group they wish to thank Peter Connolly who conducted the tour as guide and driver.
    • Next, one of the ‘lucky’ males already living in the flat conducts him to his new room, which happens to have a balcony overlooking what looks like Old Trafford.
    • He conducts us through the spaces of an altogether typical small American city as if it were the spook house at an abandoned amusement park.
    • The master of ceremony bows to the guest of honor and conducts him to a place on the east side of the hall not far from, but opposite to where the host is standing.
    • The opening shot conducts us through the corridors of Rémy's hospital.
    • This characteristic of life may be likened to the effect of a force which governs our development and conducts us from birth to death.
  • 4

    (transmit)
    (heat/electricity/liquid) conducir
    • Copper conducts heat and electricity extremely efficiently and is less expensive at the present.
    • They conduct heat and electricity almost as well as pure copper, but are stronger, harder, and more resistant to fatigue and corrosion.
    • Arctic Silver 3 was formulated to conduct heat, not electricity.
    • Copper is valued for strength, malleability, ductility, and ability to conduct electricity and heat.
    • They conduct electricity and heat, have high densities, and boil and melt at high temperatures.
    • Such randomly shaking atoms could be key to developing materials that conduct electricity, but not heat.
    • New measurements show that their surfaces can conduct electricity, even though the bulk material cannot.
    • A laser beam, by itself, cannot conduct electricity because it contains no charge carriers such as electrons to produce a current flow.
    • Salts conduct electricity well when melted or when dissolved in water or some other solvents but not when they are solid.
    • Unlike most metals, they conduct electricity without losing any energy as heat.
    • Materials that conduct electricity without resistance continue to surprise physicists.
    • In theory, high-temperature superconductors conduct electricity with no resistance.
    • We found out that the metal that we used to conduct heat to the water inside the endcap was not aluminium.
    • In gases, atoms may become ionized, so that the resultant free electrons and ions are free to conduct electricity.
    • Once it turns to plasma, the air can easily conduct electricity with the free electrons, and the bolt of lightning shoots to the ground through the plasma conductor.
    • This variation suggests there could be a large amount of material beneath Europa's surface that conducts electricity.
    • The tubes are made of copper because copper conducts electricity and magnetism very well.
    • These impurities modulate the silicon's ability to conduct electricity (conductivity).
    • Low-cost, easily manufactured polymers that conduct electricity could revolutionize electronics, they say.
    • By constantly pumping water over the surface of the processor, you conduct the heat away.

reflexive verb

  • 1

    conducirse formal
    comportarse

intransitive verb

Music
  • 1

    dirigir