Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Spanish translation of “mix”

mix

verb /miks/
to put or blend together to form one mass
mezclar
She mixed the butter and sugar together He mixed the blue with the yellow to make green paint.
to prepare or make by doing this
mezclar
She mixed the cement in a bucket.
to go together or blend successfully to form one mass
mezclar, amasar
Oil and water don’t mix.
to go together socially
mezclarse, juntarse
People of different races were mixing together happily.
mixed adjective consisting of different kinds
variado
I have mixed feelings about leaving home a mixed population.
done, used etc by people of different sexes
mixto
mixed tennis.
mixer noun a person or thing that mixes; a thing which is used for mixing
mezclador
an electric food-mixer.
mixture /ˈmikstʃə/ noun the result of mixing things or people together
mezcla
a mixture of eggs, flour and milk.
a number of things mixed together and used for a given purpose
mezcla, preparado
The doctor gave the baby some cough mixture.
the act of mixing
mezcla
The mixture of Eastern and Western flavours works very wiell in this dish.
mixed media noun the use of different materials or methods together, especially in a work of art Artists working in mixed media are afforded a great deal of creative freedom. mix-up noun a confused situation etc
confusión
a mix-up over the concert tickets.
be mixed up phrasal verb to be involved
estar envuelto
He was mixed up in that burglary.
mix up phrasal verb to blend together
mezclar
I need to mix up another tin of paint.
to confuse or muddle
confundir
I’m always mixing the twins up.
to confuse or upset
confundir
You’ve mixed me up completely with all this information.
(Definition of mix from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

More translations of “mix” in Spanish

Definitions of “mix” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

dawn on sb

If a fact dawns on you, you understand it after a period of not understanding it.

Word of the Day

The language of work

by Kate Woodford,
October 15, 2014
Most of us talk about our jobs. We tell our family and friends interesting or funny things that have happened in the workplace (=room where we do our job), we describe – and sometimes complain about – our bosses and colleagues and when we meet someone for the first time, we tell

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