Translation of horizon in Spanish:

horizon

Pronunciation /həˈraɪzən/ /həˈrʌɪz(ə)n/

noun

  • 1

    Geography
    the horizon el horizonte
    • Clearly this verse refers to no more than the visible horizon that the dawn ‘grasps’ as the sun rises.
    • It felt exactly the way it feels in the simulator: a hard-to-control aircraft and no visible horizon.
    • His arms spread from his side and swept across the entire visible horizon.
    • In the summer months the Full Moon culminates lower and lower in the sky until it reaches its lowest position above the visible horizon at the Full Moon nearest the summer solstice.
    • To do so, I would look left and right to check that the wingtips where parallel with the visible horizon.
    • The way the information gets out seems to be that a true event horizon never forms, just an apparent horizon.
    • ‘The way the information gets out [of a black hole] seems to be that a true event horizon never forms,’ said Hawking, ‘just an apparent horizon.’
    • It will be heading up from the horizon between Canis Major and Puppis in the SW.
  • 2horizons plural

    (scope, opportunities)
    horizontes masculine
    it will open up new horizons va a abrir nuevos horizontes / nuevas perspectivas
    • her horizons are very narrow tiene muy pocas inquietudes
    • For others, it's seen as a genuine adventure fuelled by the desire to broaden horizons and experience another culture.
    • And learning the language of one's country is a very valuable and intellectual experience which broadens the horizons of the traveller, both inside and outside Scotland.
    • Obtaining a certificate in forensic science will make them more suitable, attractive candidates, expand their horizons and broaden their knowledge.
    • Interesting speakers have extended the knowledge and horizons of members.
    • You never know what you can achieve if you don't give it a try and I don't want to limit my horizons.
    • But the idea that children are little more than cannon fodder for the exam system is more likely to limit horizons and enthusiasm for learning than it is to turn out a generation of high-achievers.
    • Their incomes are tiny, their horizons limited.
    • That support has created a second scientific revolution, opening horizons beyond previous human experience.
    • It limits our horizons, narrows our imaginations, and encourages an obsessive preoccupation on the personal and petty aspects of our lives.
    • The experience of work and travel will broaden horizons and may well open up totally new possibilities.
    • Montaigne described these pieces as Essais and thus coined a new literary term, but he professed to have no interest in expanding literary horizons or in educating his readers.
    • This means approaching artists, some of whom might never have gone outside of Soweto, with briefs, and encouraging them not only to expand their horizons but to meet deadlines for the completion of artworks.
    • For them we provide an international forum where they can widen their horizons and meet and interact with senior scholars in the field.
    • It's just that, I want to expand my horizons, meet new people, you know.
    • Cardiff is just the place to expand your culinary horizons, meet your canny Celtic cousins and do a little name-dropping.
    • For myself, the best part was expanding my horizons and meeting people I wouldn't have otherwise.
    • She has two daughters with him and accepts her fate in life until a skein of circumstances widens her horizons.
    • Some of them still had work, their lives were following a plan and a purpose, and their horizons, if not bright, were certainly visible.
    • Now, Blackwell is expanding his horizons to satisfy an audience that he feels has been ignored.
    • Mankind is constantly striving to expand his horizons, to push back the boundaries of the unknown, and to challenge himself further and further.