Translation of desideratum in Spanish:


desiderátum, n.

Pronunciation /dəˌzɪdəˈrɑdəm/ /dɪˌzɪdəˈrɑːtəm/ /dɪˌzɪdəˈreɪtəm/ /dɪˌsɪdəˈrɑːtəm/

See Spanish definition of desiderátum

nounplural desiderata

  • 1

    desiderátum masculine formal
    • As no longer an order imposed by nature, it is clear that subjective freedom is an essential desideratum: the relation of marriage must of all things be between self-consciously free individuals.
    • It enshrines the essential desideratum of popular criticism - it only criticizes other people.
    • While these are the essential requirements, certain additional desiderata should perhaps be recorded.
    • This was the great desideratum of the machine as first brought over to this country and shown in Hyde Park; nor have our implement makers, though they introduce some important improvements, succeeded in supplying the want this indicated.
    • With no social contract (the desideratum of the advocates of the social), there can be no social relations, and therefore no social.
    • The full desiderata of resort luxury is here, including huge seafront grounds private villas and fine dining - not to mention a spa where the healing hands are exceptional.
    • In the arena of sex, ‘virtuousness’ for women but ‘virtuosity’ for men have always been the desiderata.
    • Well, you know, these are among the desiderata, the telltales, of great art in any culture!
    • In principle that does seem to be the ideal solution to reach the twin desiderata in health care: cost control and clinical freedom for providers.
    • Conversely, once cultural exposure is established as an urgent desideratum, can areas of inquiry like biblical criticism continue to be viewed as off limits?
    • Although taxonomic stability may be a desideratum, in reality taxonomic stability is a manifestation of scientific stagnation.
    • The concept that has replaced efficiency as the great desideratum in genetic coding is error-tolerance, or robustness.
    • In his view, avoiding ‘social dissension’ is more than a policy desideratum or a prudent aspiration.
    • The early presidents, it seems, were all devotees of Scripture who deemed the Bible a desideratum for both governor and governed.
    • A global world is a place where, for once, the desideratum of moral responsibility and survival coincide and blend.
    • Our ships should be the best of their kind - this is the first desideratum.
    • For small companies, where centralized management is not a desideratum, this solution may be feasible.
    • Variety and abundance were desiderata and restrained components of animals, buildings, landscape, etc. should therefore be included.
    • Those bedrooms, while not obvious desiderata for a family of three, should bring the asking price up to half a million dollars.
    • There are many desiderata of a successful privatization process, not all of which are compatible.