Translation of diverge in Spanish:


separarse, v.

Pronunciation /dəˈvərdʒ/ /daɪˈvərdʒ/ /dʌɪˈvəːdʒ/ /dɪˈvəːdʒ/

See Spanish definition of divergir

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (lines/paths) separarse
    (lines/paths) divergir formal
    then our careers diverged luego nuestras carreras tomaron rumbos diferentes
    • The airport is west of the city beyond the junction where the Glasgow and Fife lines diverge.
    • Starting six or seven years ago, these two lines diverged dramatically: The volume of imports soared, while export growth leveled off.
    • Solzhenitsyn talks about ‘the great fork of camp life’ where two roads diverge.
    • Narrative lines may diverge sharply on the third or fourth page, or in the second paragraph.
    • They don't fight, but O'Neal and Bryant remain two roads diverged.
    • Two roads diverged in a wood, and I - I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all of the difference.
    • Could two roads have diverged as far apart as these two and still be on their way to meeting?
    • The road will diverge into three paths soon and it is then that we part.
    • ‘We stand now where two roads diverge,’ Carson wrote in the final chapter of Silent Spring.
    • In that case, the shape of the universe is analogous to the shape of a saddle, in which initially parallel lines diverge.
    • About halfway between the temple and the main road, a path diverged to the left.
    • The curious thing about religion in this country is that it is beginning to diverge along two quite separate pathways.
    • Just south of here is where the New Haven diverges off the Harlem Line, just beyond the Woodlawn Metro North station.
    • He thought that many small changes could cause two lines of life to diverge.
    • For beginners to this study, it sometimes gets confusing with all the lines converging and diverging to and from each other.
    • The Loop Variant involves trolley tracks that diverge at the switch and then join together again in a loop.
    • The trail diverges further as we track back past Old English and Classical Latin.
    • Rapidly the distance between the two vehicles increased as their courses diverged.
    • Three hollow rays diverge at angles of 120 degrees from the central part.
    • But the fact that she could not overlook was that their paths had diverged.
  • 2

    (opinions/explanations) divergir
    to diverge from sth discrepar de algo
    • I diverged from the newspaper standard of never changing a quote.
    • Nevertheless, slang items often diverge from standard usage in predictable ways, especially by generalization and melioration.
    • Of course, one must know the direct trajectory to diverge from it, and one must know where the orbit is to be able to go off it.
    • The hard part is predicting where the the course of the future will diverge from the past.
    • Our path seems destined to continue diverging from that of the Europeans.
    • However, of late, some State forces have diverged from the national plan.
    • The article he wrote diverged from the official line; it was never printed.
    • But towards the end of the speech, Bacon diverges sharply from this text.
    • Although not thoroughly tested in the courts at the time of writing, legal opinion diverges widely on these questions.
    • Our experiences and opinions diverge in areas and on issues I consider most important to the larger ‘body politic.’
    • Today's offering suggests two issues where our opinions diverge.
    • I addressed only the final point you made because it was there that our opinions diverged.
    • Such a convergence was not a given - the two approaches sometimes diverge.
    • Thus, our opinions diverge on the question of how consistent the book is in its overall treatment of its subjects.
    • On one key subject in particular, European and American attitudes diverge and are moving further apart by the day.
    • Already, we can see why they may diverge in their approach, and hence their conclusion, to a case.
    • But while both performances include period instruments, their approaches to the music diverge in revealing ways.
    • They argued that correlations could increase while observed and simulated global means diverge.
    • The essay by Craig Dworkin's diverges wildly from this approach.
    • Thenceforward these two approaches tend to diverge.
    • Once a condition progresses, however, approaches to treatment diverge among cultures.
    • Let's talk about the wildly diverging opinions.
    • Where we diverge most sharply with Mr. Dean is on his emerging world view.
    • On some issues, the views of faculty diverged significantly from public opinion.
    • As the season begins, however, our two concepts diverge significantly.
    • There are other ways too in which these supernatural encounters diverge from the medieval norm.
    • But this common concept once shared by the East and West has diverged.
    • Some of the most interesting speakers in the Commons debates were those who diverged slightly from party lines.