Hay 2 traducciones principales de expose en español

: expose1exposé2


exponer, v.

Pronunciación /ɪkˈspoʊz/ /ɪkˈspəʊz/ /ɛkˈspəʊz/

Ver definición en español de exponer

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    • 1.1

      (nerve/wire/wound) exponer
      to expose sth to sth exponer algo a algo
      • Most anywhere on the long expanse of the north shore side of the Cape which uncovers at low tides to expose sand flats can be productive.
      • It consisted of a lavender shirt that draped off the shoulders, exposing them completely, and it was very low cut.
      • The low quality fish they dry on sand, exposing it to birds and animals, may not bring them good revenue.
      • The entire section was stripped naked, exposing the ship's innards to the cold expanse of space.
      • I keep the ripped side up so that I can remember which side was exposed to the blown sand all day, reminding me to flip it over at night before I lay down to sleep.
      • As well as eroding land on visible sites, high winds are blowing off topsoil and sands which expose undiscovered sites which are then quickly washed away, said Dawson.
      • The scientists suspect that the sand formed when water levels fell low enough to expose quartz rock, so that wind and rain could weather the rock into sand.
      • An open fracture is one in which the skin over the broken bone is cut, thus exposing the bone pieces to the elements.
      • He was wearing different clothing now, ripped denim shorts and a cut up shirt exposing his stomach, and his hair was down now and flowed past his shoulder blades.
      • Basil frowned, but before he could do anything, Sam reached out and ripped the towel off his shoulders, exposing the dark scars on the pale skin.
      • He was a little taller, and had the regulation hair cut, exposing largish ears.
      • If your cut exposes the hollow portion of the door, you must reinstall the solid-wood rail from the cutoff.
      • Having completed the cut, the dealer exposes a card to determine who will be dealt the first card.
      • Following winter storms, cobbles and rocky platforms are exposed, and the sand beach may only partially recover during the low waves of summer.
      • My midriff fully exposed as well as the back of my sports bra.
      • For example, the Martian polar caps exhibit extensive layers that have been exposed by subsequent erosion.
      • The membrane was exposed for autoradiography and then probed with anti-HA.
      • The circle was only exposed at low tide, for two to five hours.
      • People are being warned not to enter the old camp at Killinthomas Wood outside Rathangan following an explosion during a fire at the site which exposed Asbestos.
      • He pressed a button and a door hissed open, exposing a long dark corridor that hardly looked big enough for a grown-up to walk in.

    • 1.2(subject)

      to expose sth/sb (to sth) exponer a algo/algn (a algo)

      • the soldiers were exposed to danger
      • to expose oneself to criticism/ridicule/danger
      • Their lack of knowledge and the context for much of the knowledge they are exposed to shapes their world.
      • ‘We lived in the Mount Baker area so she could be exposed to diverse socioeconomic communities,’ said her father.
      • Each day had something new for the children, exposing them to various knowledge inputs.
      • It brings a challenge but it exposes you to different business areas.
      • This is important as it constantly exposes me to different types of knowledge and perspectives on life.
      • During our quest for knowledge, we are exposed to a variety of research studies based on different research designs.
      • The children would add information to the projects as they were exposed to new knowledge.
      • As an undergraduate, mathematics had been his preferred subject and he was exposed to political economy only in an introductory course taught by Hadley.
      • This is a youth sports programme that provides all children with the opportunity to actively participate in physical education by exposing them to skills and knowledge of individual sports.
      • Clinicians can mentor students placed in the perioperative area and expose them to aspects of perioperative nursing that first interested these educators in this specialty.
      • Having grown up and lived in a very multicultural area of London, I have been exposed to many forms of religion.
      • When I was four or five years old, my parents decided they'd had enough of the city life and moved into a very rural area about 30 miles from Austin, exposing me to a completely new side of American culture.
      • While providing an environment in which students can work with top experts in specialized areas, the project also aims to expose them to other disciplines.
      • Our mission is to introduce entrepreneurs to the art of effective networking and to expose them to resources that will assist them in attracting new markets.
      • Apart from providing a platform for emerging artists, the festival aims to lure people into the inner city and expose them to the venues and positive developments in the area.
      • Many Americans were first exposed to Breillat's films through Romance, a critically touted but unpopular film.
      • I learned this through the field experiences that exposed me to different cultures.
      • This father also reported that he took his son ‘everywhere’ with him, not only to expose him to a variety of experiences, but also for him to walk for exercise.
      • The idea was to give a venue to its young members for getting stage experience as well as expose them to the world of film classics.
      • They report great success with the store, since it offers a great way for the reading public to be exposed to comics - and maybe even buy some!

  • 2

    • 2.1

      (secret/scandal/crime) poner al descubierto
      (secret/scandal/crime) sacar a la luz
      (inefficiency/weaknesses) poner en evidencia
      • Suddenly he is exposed as just another coach.
      • But just before 1.15 pm on Wednesday, the Prime Minister was exposed as either a liar or an incompetent.
      • He was exposed as a man who thinks so little of the ethics of high office that he lobbied on ministerial letterhead to get his son off a traffic offence.
      • He was officially exposed as a spy by then Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher in 1979 and was stripped of his knighthood.
      • He was exposed as a double agent in the mid 1980s and relocated in mainland Britain.
      • I was exposed as a neat freak when I house-sat for my editor.
      • The big issue is, if she's exposed as a fraud before we get our house keys back, I don't want her to go in a tiff and get them duplicated and such.
      • The reporter was exposed as a fraud last year after complaints from staff and readers that some of his stories appeared to be copied from other newspapers.
      • His intention to become ordained was thwarted when he was exposed as an agnostic and his religious scepticism caused suspicion in the university.
      • He was exposed as the worst sort of politician we have in this Parliament.
      • The newspaper lost face when one of its reporters was exposed as a plagiarist.
      • How on earth can he make light of being publicly exposed as a liar?
      • However in recent years this reputation has been exposed as a sham.
      • Companies which had flourished when no one examined them too closely were suddenly exposed as shams.
      • The overwhelming musical score and the too consistent whirling dervish camera only work to expose the film's desperate bid to keep its core vapidity under wraps.
      • I fear that I'll betray my lack of formal film education and be exposed for the fraud that I am.
      • In the final analysis though, this film too, exposes the darker and more savage aspect of ‘civilized’ urban society.
      • The answer is you point out that plagiarists will be exposed and shamed in public - and this is exactly what happened two decades ago with the VC.
      • Yet he loves to expose those in the public eye, especially Tory politicians, for sleaze.
      • The applicant, at trial, was effectively exposed as a sham.
      • Will the results of such an investigation even be exposed to public view?
      • Losing the vote would not mean the end of his government, but would be an embarrassment and expose the fissures within the 20-party ruling coalition.
      • An inclination to tyranny has seldom been so readily exposed by a public figure.
      • From now on, all such information will no longer be exposed to the public.
      • Those issues aside, many citizens want the tribunals to be very public - both to expose the past's horrors and to prove that justice is done.
      • Isn't there advantage in exposing the fissures within society itself?
      • The party chair race has exposed deep fissures within the Democratic Party.
      • The Stevens report has exposed what that means - the state organising and covering up the murder of innocent people.
      • After their bowling inadequacies were exposed earlier in the series, Australia gambled this time by dropping a batsman.
      • But there are also other developmental and infrastructural stories that need to be exposed by the media.
      • The truth is he did not, which further exposes his hypocrisy and irresponsibility.
      • The problems have largely been of confidence and that has often been exposed at the French Open, where she seems to suffer from the burden of home expectation and has a relatively poor record.
      • Perhaps they are just too shy and tender to expose their sensitive and creative sides to the cruel world.
      • The former chief executive is set to sue the club in a move that could see the turmoil surrounding his replacement's ruthless takeover exposed in open court.
      • On the day Laois were cruelly punished as a rampant Tyrone side tore them apart and cruelly exposed their frailties.
      • Real whistleblowers expose wrongdoing while it is going on.
      • We have seen that similar roles of the press are developing there too as media expose corruption.

    • 2.2

      (criminal/swindler) desenmascarar

  • 3

    • I mainly use the meter setting of 3200 at the camera to expose the film.
    • In the traditional darkroom, a photographer makes a print by projecting light through the original piece of film, which exposes the paper.
    • Some images are printed using the Lightjet, a digital enlarger that exposes photographic paper with red, green and blue lasers.
    • Her work makes excellent use of what looks like badly exposed outdated Polaroid film.
    • Until the early 1900s, photographic films had to be exposed for some 10 seconds.
  • 4

    (goods/pictures) exponer

verbo reflexivo pronominal

  • 1

    hacer exhibicionismo

Hay 2 traducciones principales de exposé en español

: expose1exposé2


revelación, n.

Pronunciación /ˌɛkspoʊˈzeɪ/ /ɪkˈspəʊzeɪ/ /ɛkˈspəʊzeɪ/


  • 1

    revelación femenino
    • But while there have been major media exposés concerning European funding for left-wing, pro-peace organizations, we know very little about the sources of right-wing media funding.
    • Media exposés like the BBC's The Secret Agent have helped to transform a ragbag party into the talking point of British politics.
    • For several days recently, a self-proclaimed student of the college has been offering exposés of scandals among college students to the media.
    • The details revealed in the Times exposé underscore the enormous dangers facing the working class.
    • Hersh's original piece was relatively tame, as scandalous exposés go.
    • This is a shocking exposé of the food industry that will make readers look seriously at the contents of their supermarket trolleys.
    • This book is scandalous not because of shocking exposés, but rather because of its very publication.
    • The secret life of librarians is revealed in this shocking exposé.
    • For all its vaunted independence, the newspaper produced very few exposés and scoops, and it developed very little in the way of new talent.
    • A series of financial scandals, newspaper exposés and internal feuds eventually sunk the Klan of the 1920s, despite its political power.
    • Yet one striking feature of the BBC exposé was how few racists the secret interviewer/agent provocateur managed to expose.
    • He was consulted when various publications and the media in the West including the BBC decided to do exposés on these groups.
    • Their razor-sharp wit, travel essays, dysfunctional family exposés and cultural critiques are easy, intelligent reading.
    • Just released in the US when I was there were two eye-popping exposés of the industry and its corrupting effect on medical science.
    • One might think that exposés of this kind would lead the media to take a fresh look at some of the US-UK governments' earlier claims justifying war.
    • He was sentenced to four years jail on a charge of perverting the course of justice after years of exposés of his links with organised crime and senior police.
    • Not only do I hold a press card authorised by Scotland Yard, but I have carried out several undercover exposés in the past three years.
    • Responding to early protests and a number of exposés regarding its treatment of workers, the shoe company adopted a code of conduct for itself and its manufacturers in 1992.
    • The plant's move to China was denounced in lengthy magazine exposés from both the right and left.
    • The contents were largely ‘taboo’ subjects with many hitherto unknown exposés that named hundreds of local, provincial and national officials and up to a thousand peasants.
  • 2

    exposición femenino