Definition of disparate in Spanish:

disparate

Pronunciation /ˈdispərət/ /ˈdɪspərət/ /dəˈsperət/ /dəˈspɛrət/

adjective

  • 1Essentially different in kind; not allowing comparison.

    they inhabit disparate worlds of thought
    • Hopefully the disparate threads will be able to come together in the fourth and last volume of the show.
    • For us to succeed, it is essential for disparate groups to work together to achieve these common goals.
    • He compartmentalises the disparate aspects of his life and shifts gears between them on the spot, rarely looking back.
    • He moved comfortably between the two disparate and contradictory worlds of the frontier.
    • In this group divergent ontogenies transform disparate larvae into similar adults.
    • Her career charts an interesting course between the disparate poles of her attraction.
    • If you're able to query these disparate data sources, you then must be able to combine them.
    • The difference between those and these findings may be due the disparate methodologies used.
    • This difference is due to the disparate methods for describing the bond dissociation rate.
    • At the root of differing transatlantic views of nature were utterly disparate sagas of land settlement.
    • The crux of the difference between humans and machines is the disparate ways that we prune this tree.
    • One, with strongly racist overtones, links three disparate elements.
    • There was one thing that tied the disparate elements together - they were all pro-intervention.
    • He saw too how the disparate elements of travel might be packaged.
    • He teases his viewers with disparate elements that are not always easy to identify.
    • Heading into the home straight, all these disparate elements finally come together.
    • What the home was lacking was a unified palette to warm the spaces and draw together disparate elements.
    • Unusually, he shares his trade secrets by illustrating many of the disparate elements that inspire him.
    • Here the demand, however, is very diffuse, confused, composed of disparate elements.
    • Or that the quests of the motley participants were too disparate to find common ground.
    contrasting, different, differing, dissimilar, unlike, unalike, poles apart
    1. 1.1Containing elements very different from one another.
      a culturally disparate country
      • Its strength is not disavowed by its disparate and often contrary nature.
      • But it has really hit a nerve with a disparate, diverse audience from all walks of life.
      • We will have the most disparate and diverse opposition in the Dáil for nearly 50 years.
      • Their action is made more dynamic by the free movement of ideas across a diverse and disparate network.
      • A disparate band of Hollywood approved odd-bods head off into the jungle.
      • Not surprisingly, this vast and disparate cast of characters is hard pressed to agree on so vast and disparate an agenda.
      • Alexander wants to encourage a consensus among this disparate body of men and women, harnessing their talents for the good of the nation.
      • The Internet is an electrified reflection of the disparate world we live in.
      • There is also the question of disparate impact, particularly upon minorities and the poor.
      • You would think this was a switch doomed from the start, given the completely disparate nature of the two jobs.
      • Like the time you handled a disgruntled team of disparate personalities while doing a college project.
      • A party of disparate membership, it was united against the rule of the KMT when in opposition.
      • But it seems our aesthetic is so fractured, so disparate now that there's no common thread, no anchor to hang on to.
      • Communities seem friendly but disparate, and privacy and isolation seem to be central to an Icelander's style of life.
      • Ruef has found that disparate information and its transmission are keys to innovation.
      • Instead, the exhibition drew out some of the common themes and ideas that emerged in what was a disparate group of works.
      • The men they all have to impress, however, are quite a disparate bunch.
      • The recent performance of ‘The Island’ in London was attended by a wide and disparate audience.
      • A botched kidnapping brings together a disparate group of characters in this Norwegian black comedy.
      • The medium of television has only increased the power of sports to be a shared experience among a disparate population.

noun

archaic
  • 1disparatesThings so unlike that there is no basis for comparison.

    The second class of disparates have more to do with the particular foibles of the aperture involved.; Here live disparates, renegades and various isolationists who don't want to join the greater Namqua society.

Origin

Late Middle English from Latin disparatus ‘separated’, from the verb disparare, from dis- ‘apart’ + parare ‘to prepare’; influenced in sense by Latin dispar ‘unequal’.

Pronunciation

disparate

/ˈdispərət/ /ˈdɪspərət/ /dəˈsperət/ /dəˈspɛrət/