Translation of conflate in Spanish:


refundir, v.

Pronunciation /kənˈfleɪt/

Definition of refundir in Spanish

transitive verb

  • 1

    • We have the difficult task of fighting them, while protecting innocents in a war where the enemy deliberately and cynically conflates the two.
    • The Russian language does not premise argument upon evidence; it conflates the two.
    • There are in fact two distinct arguments, but I will argue that neither works on its own, and that the plausibility of utilitarianism depends on conflating the two.
    • At certain points, however, they seem unable to separate these aspects, and end up conflating the two.
    • These poems approach the female body and the city from one perspective, conflating the two.
    • But now we have people conflating the idea of patriotism with a direct, hostile rejection of those ideals.
    • She conflates ideas associated with the French revolution with contemporary American life.
    • What's tricky is that people can conflate those ideas about collage and appropriation and art and culture with ideas about downloading and file-sharing.
    • But the actual editorial choices - what to include, how to conflate contradictory texts - I had assumed were not copyrightable.
    • One problem with this has already been discussed: if we conflate the idea of a person with that of a human, we are confusing issues of species membership with what gives our lives the value that they have.
    • I am trying to express the idea that people conflate gender with biology, and that what we call ‘gendered pronouns’ are in fact sexed pronouns.
    • Such pessimism has led multiculturalists to conflate the idea of humans as culture-bearing creatures with the idea that humans have to bear a particular culture.
    • Then you justify this in turn by, precisely, conflating humans and animals: it is the nature of humans to behave in such a way as to draw an absolute distinction between themselves and animals.
    • This is part of a broader limitation of institutionalist economics which, as a ‘middle range’ theory, systematically conflates the levels of abstraction in its analyses.
    • This first modern paradigm is an abstract rationalist universalism that conflates universality with Eurocentrism and developmental modernism.
    • Gradually this notion of election has been conflated with another, still more dangerous idea.
    • We should be careful not to conflate the practice of appeasement with the idea of appeasement, and thereby consign it, willy-nilly, to damnation.
    • Historically, editors have tended to conflate the quarto and Folio texts.
    • The clone's awakening after the embryo has been removed from her body opens the possibility for the emergence of a new type of hero by conflating images of rebirth and transformation.
    • Unfortunately, the author conflates blind followers of religious dogma with thoughtful believers who reason independently within a religiously-informed framework.