attract translate English to Spanish: Cambridge Dictionary Cambridge dictionaries logo
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Translation of "attract" - English-Spanish dictionary

attract

verb   /əˈtrækt/
B1 to make people come to a place or do a particular thing atraer The museum attracts more than 300,000 visitors a year.
attract attention, interest, etc.
B1 to cause people to pay attention, be interested, etc. atraer atención, suscitar interés, etc. Her ideas have attracted a lot of attention.
to cause someone to be interested, especially sexually atraer So what attracted you to Joe in the first place? I was attracted to him straight away.
When something such as a magnet attracts something else, it pulls it towards it. atraer Magnets attract iron filings. atraer
(Definition of attract from the Cambridge English-Spanish Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

attract

verb /əˈtrӕkt/
to cause (someone or something) to come towards atraer A magnet attracts iron I tried to attract her attention.
to arouse (someone’s) liking or interest atraer What was it that attracted you to him?
attraction /-ʃən/ noun
the act or power of attracting atracción magnetic attraction.
something that attracts atracción The attractions of the hotel include a golf course.
attractive /-tiv/ adjective
pleasant and good- looking atractivo an attractive girl She was young and attractive.
likeable; tempting atrayente; interesante She has an attractive personality He found the proposition attractive.
attractively adverb
de manera atractiva an attractively decorated dining room.
attractiveness noun
atracción; atractivo the attractiveness of the company as an employer.
(Definition of attract from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website
Luckily, no one was hurt. (Adverbs for starting sentences)
Luckily, no one was hurt. (Adverbs for starting sentences)
by ,
June 29, 2016
by Kate Woodford This week we’re looking at adverbs that we use to introduce sentences. We’ll begin with a set of adverbs that we use to show we are grateful for something that happened. Starting with a very common adverb, fortunately often introduces a sentence in which the speaker talks about a good thing that happened,

Read More 

Word of the Day

friend with benefits

a friend with whom you also have a sexual relationship

Word of the Day

creeping obesity noun
creeping obesity noun
June 27, 2016
obesity which results from incremental weight gain over a number of years More than just a holiday glow: Experts reveal taking a vacation can actually save your LIFE (but there is still a risk of ‘creeping obesity’)

Read More