Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Spanish translation of “plate”

See all translations

plate

noun /pleit/
a shallow dish for holding food etc
plato
china plates.
a sheet of metal etc
placa
The ship was built of steel plates.
articles made of, or plated with, usually gold or silver
vajilla
a collection of gold plate.
a flat piece of metal inscribed with eg a name, for fixing to a door, or with a design etc, for use in printing.
placa
an illustration in a book, usually on glossy paper
lámina, grabado
The book has ten full-colour plates.
(also dental plate) a piece of plastic that fits in the mouth with false teeth attached to it.
dentadura (postiza)
a sheet of glass etc coated with a sensitive film, used in photography.
placa
plated adjective covered with a thin layer of a different metal
chapado
gold-plated dishes.
plateful noun the complete contents of a plate
plato
a plateful of potatoes two platefuls of chips.
plating noun a thin covering of metal
revestimiento, chapado
silver-plating.
plate glass noun a kind of glass made in thick sheets for windows, mirrors etc.
vidrio/cristal cilindrado; luna
(also adjective) a plate-glass window.
Translations of “plate”
in Korean 접시…
in Arabic صَحْن…
in French assiette, plaque, argenterie…
in Italian piatto…
in Chinese (Traditional) 盤, 盤子,碟子, 一碟…
in Russian тарелка, пластина, лист (металла…
in Turkish tabak, sahan, tabaka…
in Polish talerz, płyta, proteza…
in Portuguese prato…
in German die Platte, das Geschirr, das Schild…
in Catalan plat pla…
in Japanese 皿, 平皿…
in Chinese (Simplified) 盘, 盘子,碟子, 一盘…
(Definition of plate from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “plate” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

hyphen

the symbol -, used to join two words together, or to show that a word has been divided into two parts at the end of one line and the beginning of the next

Word of the Day

Lies, lies, lies!

by Kate Woodford,
February 25, 2015
​​​ According to sociologists (=people who study the relationships between people living in groups), we are good at lying. As a species, we have developed a remarkable ability to deceive each other (= persuade each other that something false is true). Being able to say things that are not true can help with

Read More 

snapchat verb

March 02, 2015
to send someone a message using the photomessaging application Snapchat We used to have a thing until he got a girlfriend. now

Read More