Translation of scorcher in Spanish:


día abrasador, n.

Pronunciation /ˈskɔrtʃər/ /ˈskɔːtʃə/


  • 1

    (hot day)
    día abrasador masculine
    día de mucho calor masculine
    it looks like being a scorcher today parece que hoy va a hacer un calor infernal
    • Dave has assured me that a liberal smearing of sunscreen is essential in hot weather, and it's turning into a real scorcher, so I decide I'd better follow his advice.
    • It was the middle of the summer, a real scorcher.
    • Thursday was a real scorcher, up in the high twenties.
    • Pair your shorts with a short- or long-sleeve T-shirt, or even a sleeveless T for the real scorchers.
    • Well, get ready for a summer scorcher this weekend, especially those of you out in the southwest.
    • However, beefy, jam-like 2003 wines from the scorcher of last summer could see entry level Burgundy as the next big thing for 2004.
    • Because folks, it looks like it's going to be a scorcher…
    • The 2003 scorcher - which is estimated to have caused 27,000 excess deaths across the continent - was the hottest for over 500 years.
    • However I wasn't all that relieved… that evening it was a scorcher!
    • July was a scorcher this year, with 18 days topping the 30 C mark.
    • That is clearly not the case; they're admitting to that, and they're blaming the heat, and it is a scorcher.
    • Another scorcher today, but it's not too hot to knit.
    • We all know the agony of returning to a sun-drenched car on a scorcher.
    • Adam woke up the next morning with a blinding headache and the feeling that it was going to be a scorcher of a day.
    • Whatever the cause, it appears 2003 is a scorcher worldwide.
    • In general, cool summer days beat real scorchers, and exceptionally frigid winters make for exceptionally high returns.
    • That means tomorrow is going to be another scorcher.
    • It's going to be another scorcher, so get out those shorts and slap on that sun screen because today's high is going to be in the triple digits, as it will be the rest of the week.
    • It was a hot and blistery morning promising to be another scorcher.
    • Highs of 105 are typical, and 110-degree scorchers all too common.
  • 2

    (sth very powerful)
    her speech was a real scorcher su discurso fue un auténtico bombazo informal
    • a scorcher of a shot un tiro (or lanzamiento etc.) potente