real translate English to Spanish: Cambridge Dictionary

Translation of "real" - English-Spanish dictionary


adjective /riəl/
which actually exists
de verdad, verdadero
They say that there’s a real monster in that cave.
not imitation; genuine
verdadero, auténtico
real leather Is that diamond real?
He may own the factory, but it’s his manager who is the real boss.
a real surprise/problem.
realist noun a person who sees, or claims to see, life as it is, without being affected by emotion etc
a political realist.
realism noun
The film is notable for the realism of its special effects.
realistic adjective (opposite unrealistic) showing things as they really are
a realistic painting.
taking a sensible, practical view of life
I’d like to think we’d sell five of these a day, but it would be more realistic to say two.
realistically adverb
de forma realista
Realistically, I don’t think we can afford to rent such a large apartment.
reality /riˈӕləti/ noun that which is real and not imaginary
It was a relief to get back to reality after hearing the ghost story.
the state of being real.
(often in plural realities) a fact
Death and sorrow are two of the grim realities of human existence.
really adverb in fact
en realidad
He looks a fool but he is really very clever.
realmente, muy
That’s a really nice hat!
real estate noun (especailly American) the buying and selling of) land and houses
an expensive piece of real estate (also adjective) a real estate agent.
for real (especially American) genuine; true
He says he’s got a new bike, but I don’t know if that’s for real.
in reality really; actually
en realidad, en verdad, la verdad es que
He pretends to be busy, but in reality he has very little to do.
(Definition of real from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website
Word of the Day


showing no fear of dangerous or difficult things

Word of the Day

Calling occupants of interplanetary craft
Calling occupants of interplanetary craft
by Colin McIntosh,
December 01, 2015
Are you a fan of shows like Doctor Who and Star Trek? Both shows have been around since the 1960s, and, not surprisingly, have generated some of their own vocabulary, some of which has now entered the Cambridge English Dictionary. The phenomenon of fandom, meaning “the state of being a fan of

Read More 

conversational user interface noun
conversational user interface noun
November 30, 2015
a computer interface that provides information to users in normal, conversational speech in response to spoken requests Nearly every major tech company—from Amazon to Intel to Microsoft to Google—is chasing the sort of conversational user interface that Kaplan and his colleagues at PARC imagined decades ago.

Read More