Translation of cramp in Spanish:


calambre, n.

Pronunciation /kræmp/ /kramp/

See Spanish definition of calambre


  • 1

    calambre masculine
    rampa feminine Spain
    I've got (a) cramp in my leg se me ha acalambrado la pierna
    • (stomach) cramps retorcijones en el estómago
    • I got writer's cramp me empezó a doler la mano de tanto escribir
    • The runner suffers severe muscle pain and cramp as well as crippling abdominal discomfort.
    • The etiology of nocturnal leg muscle cramps is not clear.
    • For a number of years, quinine sulfate has been widely used for the treatment of nocturnal leg muscle cramps.
    • In one scene, for example, Paul gets painful stomach cramps.
    • Symptoms of infection can include nausea, vomiting, abdominal cramps, and diarrhea.
    • Last season she complained that she was getting stomach cramps on game days due to her fears.
    • However, it is symmetric, so left-handed folks will still be able to use it without getting muscle cramps.
    • After 5 hours of cycling, Matteo had terrible hunger cramps and was forced to stop.
    • She opened and closed her hands to relieve the cramp that was building in them.
    • Fortunately, the problem only proved to be cramp in both calves.
    • Heat exhaustion may have been complicated in Radcliffe's case by heat cramp.
    • In most cases, the cramp occurs as a result of repetitive exercise.
    • Rena walked towards it, fumbling on the way due to cramps in her thigh muscles.
    • Finally, carbon dioxide builds up in the lungs and in the blood stream and the cramps partially subside.
    • I rub her back, rock back and forth, murmur soothing nothings against her hair until the cramp subsides.
    • Cramps often occur when an athlete is dehydrated.
    • She had abdominal cramps and shooting pelvic pain.
    • Abdominal pain or cramps, diarrhea, and sometimes vomiting are the common symptoms of gastrointestinal infections.
    • While some pain or achiness is normal, severe abdominal pain or cramps could be a sign of a serious problem.
    • Pantothenic acid lack causes fatigue, headaches, nausea, abdominal pain tingling, cramps and susceptibility to lung infections.
  • 2also cramp iron

    grapa feminine

transitive verb

  • 1

    • 1.1(cram)

      • The racial prejudice against non-Fijians inhibited and cramped the growth and practice of Sikhism.
      • If you get up early enough, you can probably travel at least 300 miles per day but don't cramp yourself with time limits.
      • The problems with the current law have cramped the growth of aquaculture for many years.
      • Namely bowling round the wicket, restricting his opportunities to drive through extra cover and generally cramping him for room.
      • In favouring the obdurate option, United cramped Celtic for room and impressively limited their effectiveness.
      • War hardens hearts, eats the economy, and cramps political liberty.
      • But truth be told, even the guys who'd been explicitly invited were cramping the all-girl scene.
      • The ubiquitous pyramid is poorly used, cramping the main action in an unlit area upstage.
      • Among the many legit reasons for doing so, I realized that I'd pretty much convinced myself being with him cramped my creativity.
      • But too much centralisation cramps the very leadership qualities that are desperately required to modernise the NHS.
      • Tradition not only cramps the human spirit, it can be bad for the economy.
      • You guys are cramping my play so please back off.
      • The overall effect is handsome without cramping the action.
      • He never did anything, just sitting there day after day, always waiting for me and cramping my life.

    • 1.2(limit)

      (work/progress) entorpecer

  • 2

    (fasten with cramp)