Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Spanish translation of “domestic”

domestic

adjective /dəˈmestik/
of or in the house or home
doméstico
a domestic servant domestic utensils.
concerning one’s private life or family
doméstico, familiar
domestic problems.
(of animals) tame and living with or used by people
doméstico
Cats are popular domestic pets.
not foreign
nacional
a domestic airline the Government’s domestic policy.
domesticate /-keit/ verb to train animals to become accustomed to living near and being used by people
Domesticar
How long does it take to domesticate a cat?
to cultivate plants or crops so that they can be used by humans.
Cultivar
to train someone to be good at doing jobs associated with running a house
Domésticar
domesticated /-keitid/ adjective (of animals) accustomed to living near and being used by people
domesticado
(of plants) cultivated for use by people
Cultivado
domesticated plants such as tomatoes.
good at doing jobs associated with running a house
casero, doméstico
My husband has become very domesticated since I’ve been ill.
domestication noun
domesticación
the domestication of plants and animals for food production.
domesticity /doumeˈstisəti/ noun (fondness for) home life
vida casera
After so many years travelling, he had a longing for domesticity.
domestic help noun (a person paid to give) assistance with housework etc.
servicio doméstico
(Definition of domestic from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Browse related topics

You are looking at an entry to do with People who clean & tidy places & things, but you might be interested in these topics from the Clean, dirty and cleaning topic area:

Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

More translations of “domestic” in Spanish

Definitions of “domestic” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

bright spark

a person who is intelligent, and full of energy and enthusiasm

Word of the Day

Highly delighted, bitterly disappointed, ridiculously cheap: adverbs for emphasis.

by Liz Walter,
October 22, 2014
We often make adjectives stronger by putting an adverb in front of them. The most common ones are very and, for a stronger meaning, extremely: He was very pleased. The ship is extremely large. However, we don’t use very or extremely for adjectives that already have a strong meaning, for example fantastic,

Read More 

life tracking noun

October 20, 2014
the use of one or more devices or apps to monitor health, exercise, how time is spent, etc.

Read More