There are 2 main translations of pace in Spanish

: pace1pace2


paso, n.

Pronunciation /peɪs/

See Spanish definition of paso


  • 1

    • 1.1(stride)

      paso masculine
      to quicken one's pace apretar el paso
      • They broke apart, and Quin glared across the two paces or so of distance between him and his foe, waiting patiently for the next onslaught.
      • A lightly armed guard followed her at a distance of nearly ten paces.
      • He spied the jaguar disappear into the trees and then Pockets sent the sentry unit a few paces before him as he followed.
      • The poor runner has covered a distance of 100 paces before the good runner sets off in pursuit.
      • Unbelievably large, it must have measured at least over a hundred paces in length and width.
      • Our regiment then retreated, about fifty paces, I think, and there we halted just behind the brow of a hill.
      • They had only gone about fifty paces, tripping over rocks and disturbing dust, when the direction of the sound changed.
      • We hauled rock-hard water from the well about fifty paces out the front of the house.
      • Enhance my vision telescopically, allowing me to read fine print from the far side of the restaurant, or see an ant at fifty paces.
      • Naoise strode exactly twenty paces away, and turned to face Danovin, falling into the first fighting stance Dendria had taught him.
      • Count eight paces from the high chair to the flashy space at the studio's end.
      • But within twenty paces he was walking across featureless grass.
      • Chaim walked a few hundred paces away until he came to a tree.
      • Carl walked the thirteen paces towards the inferno then stopped.
      • Sighing, the man walked the four paces that the queue had advanced.
      • Two paces away stood the lift doors to the shuttle bay.
      • Every twenty or so paces, there appeared a door to one side, a barred door made of iron, thick and solid.
      • She watched shadowy footsteps catch up and go in front, then resumed her earlier speed some five paces behind.
      • Wordlessly, Joe turned and walked a few paces, setting the distance for the gunfight.
      • She stepped forward into a square room with no windows, perhaps ten paces across.

    • 1.2(of horse)

      paso masculine
      • Feeling this error, the rider may use his or her legs to cue the horse to round out his back and slow his pace, but the horse assumes the rider still wants to go faster.
      • When your horse learns an even pace, he will feel comfortable and confidant when he uses it in a ride and it will become automatic for him and easy for you, too.
      • Then came the horses and riders, cantering at a stately pace, clearly restrained by some mysterious hunt etiquette.
      • Will picked a quick pace for the horses, and started to gallop off.
      • The three riders rounded the bend, as Garon's front entrance came into view the trio slowed down the pace of their horses and rode alongside each other.
      • She feared at any moment that the animal would quicken its pace and send her flying to the ground, but voiced neither her concerns nor her discomfort.
      • He picked up the pace of his horse, glanced around once more, making sure that only ghosts and not Federal soldiers surrounded him.
      • Harp did not let the horse slow its pace until well near nightfall.
      • The little white northern horse picked up his pace, anticipating a rubbing down, and a sweet bunch of carrots.
      • Angel attempted to slow the steed to an easier pace, but the animal refused.
      • I quickened the pace of my horse so that I was level with Jason.
      • Billy and White Eagle drove their horses at a furious pace as they hoped to escape Slade's wrath.
      • Since they were in no hurry, Bell and Kevin trained the others at a slower pace than Kevin trained at.
      • The rest of the ride was at a slow pace so the horses would not get overheated.
      • Boreal's trainer Peter Schiergen also said that the pace had not suited his horse.
      • Hoss urged the horse to a faster pace to overtake the lead animal, and slow the little group down.
      • The pace quickened to a canter as the trail began to open and they rode into a valley.
      • Heiferman began at the pace of a runaway horse, and his frenzy only increased as he continued.
      • They rode at a steady pace, their horses' clip-clop sounds in cadence with each other.
      • The horses galloped at an astonishing pace, racing for the edge of the forest, through the Hollow Mists of Leba, desperate to escape.

  • 2

    ritmo masculine
    at a slow pace a ritmo lento
    • we returned at a leisurely pace regresamos tranquilamente
    • at my own pace a mi ritmo
    • the pace picks up in the second act el ritmo se acelera en el segundo acto
    • the film lacks pace la película se hace pesada / lenta
    • the pace of city life el ritmo de vida en la ciudad
    • Leanne attempted running down the hallway but found she was out of breath easily, so she settled on walking her fastest pace.
    • My confidence was returning despite his nonchalance and I sped my pace up to walk beside him.
    • You could start off doing eight three-minute runs at a very fast pace, with one minute's brisk walk in between each.
    • Instead, try walking at a pace fast enough to speed up your breathing somewhat but slow enough to carry on a conversation.
    • Nitros then began to walk at a faster pace and Speed followed him closely.
    • We speeded up our pace, so fast it looked like we were racing each other.
    • Aroura didn't like the look of them and sped up her pace with larger, faster steps.
    • I lightly walk along and walk at a semi fast pace.
    • So we started to walk at a very fast pace down the hall.
    • She said in the sweetest tone she could find, then started walking a a slightly faster pace so he couldn't hook arms with her again.
    • This section of town was busier than the previous sections, with people walking every which way at an extremely fast pace.
    • The under-growth was very light, and the pines did not grow close together, so we were able to walk at a fairly fast pace.
    • This time, she walked at an extremely fast pace to see if Erik could keep up.
    • She looked back at him and saw that he was walking away in a fast, silent pace.
    • The castle was no more than a good two hour's walk now, if he kept fast pace and didn't stop.
    • A possessor of great pace, power and strength, he also has the necessary wit and guile to progress to the very top of his sport.
    • While ordinary ride-on mowers don't go much faster than walking pace, some versions are clearly anything but pedestrian.
    • The constant fast pace of football is reduced to long pauses to determine if a player had two feet in-bounds.
    • Except for a few meandering authorial digressions, the novel maintains a cracking pace from start to finish.
    • The elevator proceeded at a snail's pace, finally reaching the 40th floor.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    he paced up and down impatiently caminaba impaciente de arriba para abajo
    • she paced around the room daba vueltas por la habitación
    • Emi asked as she tucked down the bill of the hat and began to pace around the room with an exaggerated boyish walk, her shoulders slumped with her hands in her pockets.
    • The elephant confined by a ten foot piece of chain can pace only a distance of ten feet, even after the chain has been removed.
    • She fretted pacing the small empty space of the mosaic floor, occasionally looking out of the window at the crowd on the front lawn.
    • Mr Leslie looked visibly nervous during the counts and paced up and down.
    • As the ship neared the island, the captain grew restless and so retreated to the main deck where he could pace out his anxiety.
    • When we got to his suite he began pacing around the living room, lecturing.
    • I waited up in my room, nervously pacing in my beautiful gown.
    • Yes I would have… I thought to myself as I walked and paced about the trees.
    • She paced and walked but never sat still to sing or tell Kyros and I of the news Kratos had let her listen in on.
    • So I kept walking the streets, pacing back and forth, back and forth again.
    • Flora was pacing around the room, an angry expression on her face.
    • Mouthing angry expletives, he stopped walking and paced in tight circles like a caged beast.
    • When Ben had looked in on him earlier Adam walked slowly, pacing, from one end of the room to the other, not willing for company.
    • He stood up and started to pace around the room with his fingers crossed behind his back.
    • Oscar began to pace, walking back and forth before sitting on a small wooden chair that was leaning against the wall.
    • Nancy walked out to the waiting room where Jordan was pacing.
    • To give them relief from their anxiety, Sitka paced to the door, stopping to tell the innkeeper he was going for a walk.
    • Brow furrowing, Shanza looked to the ground as they spent the rest of their walk pacing down the hallway in burdened but companionable silence.
    • Apparently, Lisa had walked in on Desiree pacing around the room.
    • She walked out, slowly pacing over to the sliding door in the living room and pushing the curtains aside.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (walk across)
    he paced the room anxiously caminaba preocupado de un lado a otro de la habitación
  • 2

    (regulate speed of)
    to pace a runner marcarle el ritmo a un corredor
    • to pace the action/plot darle ritmo a la acción/trama
    • to pace oneself controlarse el tiempo
    • This close margin remained as the two leading boats paced each other through the middle of the race.
    • Giacomo Galanda paced Italy with 28 points while Carmelo Anthony led the Americans with 19 points.
    • The Slovenians and Poland moved out of the start in the lead and paced each other at the head of the field.
    • Gary Sheffield and newcomer Shawn Green have paced the club's strong offense.
    • They paced Roger Bannister while the doctor broke the four-minute barrier for the mile.
    • Ohio State has good ground depth and is paced by freshman Maurice Clarett, a rugged runner who gets stronger with each carry.
    • Given Guillen's history of injuries, the team wants to pace him.
    • Patrick Morin paced St Pierre scorers with a pair of goals.
    • The United States and Poland paced each other through the first half of the race before the US took the upper hand and moved closer to Canada.
    • When one runner paces another, it means the pace runner doesn't compete but accompanies the other runner to keep their spirits up.
    • In the final race of the evening, Bekele was paced by his brother Tariku to well within world record pace by the halfway point.
    • Russia and Belarus divided the field by pacing each other through the first half of the race.
    • France and South Africa paced each other throughout the race with France taking the upper edge at the line by less than half a second.
    • Last year Michael Skinner helped pace a World record in the two-mile race.
    • Heat two followed a similar pattern as Slovenia and Germany paced each other to a photo finish, Slovenia earning the advantage.
    • Jamie Langenbrunner paced New Jersey through its first two rounds, scoring seven goals.
    • She trains alongside local club rower, Jiri Mizera who paces her making every practice a mini competition.
    • Kupets said her coaches, Kelli Hill and Jen Bundy, are pacing her for the long summer schedule.
    • Co-head coaches Jill Sterkel and Michael Walker bring back a talented Texas team, paced by a trio of senior leaders.
    • Her husband had quit pacing her after 20 miles, leaving her to navigate the nighttime forest on her own.

There are 2 main translations of pace in Spanish

: pace1pace2


con el respeto que me merece, prep

Pronunciation /ˈpeɪˌsi/ /ˈpɑˌtʃeɪ/ /ˈpɑːtʃeɪ/ /ˈpeɪsi/


  • 1

    con el respeto que me merece
    • Legislation development services, pace my learned friend's submissions, clearly can include some forms of advertising.
    • And none of these - pace your earlier comments - have gimps, do they?