Translation of punctuation mark in Spanish:

punctuation mark

signo de puntuación, n.


  • 1

    signo de puntuación masculine
    • Normally, a comma or other punctuation mark separates the ending or resumption of direct speech from its interruption.
    • The test words were not included in the first and the last sentence of the text, they were never at the beginning or the end of a sentence, and they were never adjacent to a punctuation mark.
    • That is, unless they changed their style, dropped all those references to dead white males and the occasional punctuation mark.
    • Many thanks for this, and for your liberal use of my favourite punctuation mark!
    • We can see from this that the early use of zero to denote an empty place is not really the use of zero as a number at all, merely the use of some type of punctuation mark so that the numbers had the correct interpretation.
    • Not one word or even punctuation mark was written in the United States.
    • Like Henry Fielding, Trainer seems to have a distinct aversion to the dash, which is a commonly used punctuation mark in the novels of Clara Reeve, and particularly in The Champion of Virtue.
    • Eight bits make up a byte; a byte typically represents a letter, punctuation mark or digit on your screen.
    • That one misplaced punctuation mark represented laziness, disregard and plain stupidity.
    • She provides a bit of history for each punctuation mark, as well as noting a few that have fallen out of use.
    • Paul Robinson's personal philosophy of punctuation is, ideally, to avoid all punctuation marks except commas and fullstops.
    • He speaks with fluent deliberation; thoughts emerge as fully formed sentences, punctuation marks indelibly in place.
    • Then Dawn prompted the children to use their bodies to form punctuation marks in various sentences.
    • I was pretty disappointed when I found out commas were just little punctuation marks.
    • So far, function words were assumed to form the structure within the punctuation marks of a sentence.
    • In 1920, when David Lloyd George, the wartime prime minister, stood up to make his rectorial address, his opponents, who had got hold of a copy of his speech in advance, yelled out the punctuation marks at the end of each sentence.
    • On closer examination, the ‘novel’ by Hu Wenliang consists of 14 Chinese punctuation marks.
    • I never have been able to find the full range of punctuation marks on the silly little keyboard they give you on a cellphone, so I make do with the few that I know.
    • Excuse me whilst I go overboard with a series of punctuation marks.!
    • But as the English and Americans can't even agree on what to call the punctuation marks.