Traducción de cop en español:

cop

poli, n.

Pronunciación /kɑp/ /kɒp/

Ver definición en español de poli

nombre

coloquial
  • 1

    (police officer)
    poli masculino, femenino coloquial
    tira masculino, femenino México coloquial
    cana masculino, femenino Río de la Plata argot
    cachaco masculino Perú coloquial
    cachaca femenino Perú coloquial
    paco masculino Chile coloquial
    paca femenino Chile coloquial
    the cops la poli coloquial
    • to play cops and robbers jugar a policías y ladrones
    • As of this morning, the area around the Japanese embassy is still heavily policed by regular cops and Armed Police with riot gear.
    • Sam had almost killed the cops for not having patrol cars all around.
    • It reminds me of how on a certain Illinois highway, the cops would park a patrol car in a visible area on the side of the road.
    • Finally, when he wouldn't be convinced by simple police reports, the cops let him see the evidence.
    • He dodged the cops by monitoring police scanners to spy on the very people who were tracking him.
    • This was roundly contradicted by the top cop responsible for traffic policing.
    • What was the compelling news value of the news helicopter's pursuit of the car after cops broke off their chase?
    • I spent most of my career as a prosecutor trying to weed out cops like this.
    • Jerry Vick I think probably was the most effective vice cop I've ever seen.
    • Three cops sat on the table next to it, watching him.
    • But there is nothing to say that cops can't monitor people while obscured by alleyway shadows.
    • So what's an ordinary citizen, or cop or government official to do with that in mind?
    • In this photo, the man who always boasted that cops could never infiltrate his gang was actually posing with several undercover agents.
    • There are so many cops on the streets it seems logical that this would've happened eventually.
    • Perhaps we need some courtesy cops on the motorways today.
    • The public really do feel reassured when they see cops out on the streets.
    • I felt sorry for the shivering cops out there, it wasn't their idea to shut things down, I guess.
    • So, why not allow cops to take a DNA sample from criminal suspects?
    • Many residents, say group members, pleaded with the cops to crack down on the drug dealers long before the recent shootings.
    • For a professional footballer, any footballer for that matter, to admit that he waited over three years to pay an opponent back for standing over him and sneering, to me, shows a lack of basic cop-on.
    • Basic cop-on tells us that if our teachers are paid less than our second hand car salesmen, we will ultimately be left with stupid kids driving fast cars.
    • The time has come for a large dose of cop-on to be delivered.
    • Its cop-on factor is higher than many other listening posts sourced from around Ireland.
    • It's a shame to see they still haven't had the cop-on to sort out the ticketing system.

verbo transitivo copping, copped, copped

  • 1EEUU

    (win)
    llevarse
    • He copped several A-level awards, including best all round student.
    • New Park's players copped the other awards.
    • He copped the award for the Most Outstanding Academic Performance, while Jeremiah Bishop received the Principal's Spirit Award.
    • On February 20, it copped the audience award for best feature film at the Belize Film Festival.
    • Williams also copped the award for Academic Excellence and subject prizes for Biology and French.
    • He was the top sprinter at the recent National Championships and copped the MVP award.
    • In the States, his choreography copped a Bessie award - given for contemporary dance and dance theater.
    • One of its distinguished principals, designer Peter Minshall, copped this country's first Grammy Award, albeit for work done abroad.
    • It was her second Juno, following the Best Female Newcomer award she copped in 2001.
    • With the increased risk of being caught, people no longer dared either to cop a free ride or to carry a weapon.
    • Some of us have been watching television all our lives without copping an England team victory in a global event and without seriously suspecting we ever would.
    • Besides, even if you were to cop that kiss, you would not magically get A's or stop daydreaming.
  • 2Britanico coloquial

    (receive, get)
    he copped a whack on the head se llevó un porrazo en la cabeza coloquial
  • 3Britanico coloquial

    (catch, seize)
    agarrar
    pillar coloquial
    pescar coloquial
  • 4 coloquial

    (steal)
    afanar argot
    volar México coloquial