Traducción de daily en español:


diario, adj.

Pronunciación /ˈdeɪli/

Ver definición en español de diario


  • 1

    (newspaper/prayers) diario
    (walk/visit) diario
    (walk/visit) cotidiano
    employed/paid on a daily basis contratado/pagado por día(s)
    • No other media has the kind of reach that the daily newspaper has - every day.
    • During Lent, the daily weekday Mass will be at 8am in the parish church.
    • For the next year it ran as a daily programme on weekday mornings.
    • But the company plans to ground five aircraft and reduce its activity by a fifth, including cutting three daily flights to the US and Canada.
    • If you read the daily newspaper over the past year, you would think that we were involved in a recession, if not outright depression.
    • Several Hong Kong newspapers run daily supplements offering betting tips as well as pundits' analyses on various matches.
    • And starting tomorrow, the Evening Advertiser will be the first regional newspaper to carry his daily predictions.
    • As this newspaper does its daily job, treading between different interest groups, our main concern is to freely report what happens on our patch.
    • They will offer daily flights from Gatwick after March.
    • At the moment, 90 % of Scots exceed the safe maximum daily intake of salt.
    • High daily doses of caffeine in pregnant monkeys increase the risk of stillbirth.
    • On our daily commute to work and home, we pass people, places and objects.
    • A friend of mine has escaped the daily grind for a jaunt to Paris.
    • I don't see where anything has changed in anyone's daily living.
    • Another interesting parade is the once or twice daily routine of "pet dogs" being walked past her place.
    • Building and construction works on the lands are matters of almost daily routine.
    • Following his daily routine, he sat by the river for a while.
    • At first sight it can seem very hard and austere, with a daily schedule comprising set periods of silence, prayer, work and recreation.
    • The impact for local businesses, already hit by a single daily delivery service, has been spelled out by Greater Manchester Chamber.
    • It is not unusual for a vessel's projected departure dates and times to change on an almost daily basis over a period of days or even weeks.


  • 1

    a diario

nombreplural dailies

  • 1

    diario masculino
    periódico masculino
    • Indian Express Newspapers publishes dailies with a combined readership of more than 5 million, including the highly influential Indian Express and Financial Express.
    • The 60 Minutes exchange is very familiar to readers of Arab newspapers, college dailies, and liberal journals of opinion.
    • Although Aiko's birth made banner headlines in the country's dailies and magazines, journalists have, by and large, followed a strict code of self-discipline.
    • The Independent newspapers own the London daily and Sunday along with the Belfast Telegraph and Sunday Life.
    • We have, within less than forty miles of the Journal's front door, seventeen weekly competing newspapers and seven dailies.
    • This information had been included in the story in the local weekly paper but not in the national dailies or the Sunday papers.
    • The Sinhala daily, Lankadeepa, published a 25 column-inch story based on an interview with Wije Dias.
    • The newly combined firm became the third largest newspaper company with 11 dailies - three in the three largest cities.
    • Like newspapers worldwide, French dailies have been hit hard by an advertising downturn.
    • For no other reason than to sell newspapers, both dailies put Azania on the cover.
    • Turkey and Christmas pudding took their seasonal toll on newspaper circulation in December, with most dailies and Sunday titles shedding tens of thousands of sales.
    • He owns a personal library which receives several Urdu dailies, weeklies and monthlies published in different parts of the country.
    • Urdu dailies and monthlies are published in America especially in California.
    • In our statement on the president's speech, we noted the comments of the British daily, the Guardian, published on January 30.
    • And we will find that audience taking over the responsibilities now exercised by a handful of critics on local dailies or weeklies or monthlies.
    • The print campaign will appear in key pan-Arabic dailies, weeklies and monthly magazines reaching an estimated three million people.
    • According to the Italian daily La Repubblica, he was there to press the details of the Niger-uranium story.
    • Meanwhile, the right-wing daily Le Figaro concentrates on the security measures implemented in France.
    • In the 90s, TOI's second morning daily The Independent went free with the Economic Times for almost a year.
    • The French daily Le Figaro says that the second rejection confirms the breadth of the European crisis.
  • 2Britanico also daily help

    asistenta femenino
    mujer de la limpieza femenino