tire - translate into Spanish with the English-Spanish dictionary - Cambridge Dictionaries Online

Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Spanish translation of “tire”

See all translations

tire

verb /ˈtaiə/
to make, or become, physically or mentally in want of rest, because of lack of strength, patience, interest etc; to weary
cansar(se)
Walking tired her She tires easily.
tired adjective wearied; exhausted
cansado
She was too tired to continue a tired child.
( with of) no longer interested in; bored with
cansado (de)
I’m tired of (answering) stupid questions!
tiredness noun
cansancio, fatiga
He was suffering from extreme tiredness.
tireless adjective never becoming weary or exhausted; never resting
incansable, infatigable
a tireless worker tireless energy/enthusiasm.
tirelessly adverb
incansablemente, infatigablemente
tirelessness noun
infatigabilidad
tiresome adjective troublesome; annoying
molesto; pesado
a tiresome child who is forever complaining about something.
tiresomely adverb
fastidiosamente; pesadamente
tiresomeness noun
carácter fastidioso/molesto; pesadez
tiring adjective causing (physical) tiredness
agotador
I’ve had a tiring day The journey was very tiring.
tire out phrasal verb to tire or exhaust completely
agotar, destrozar
The hard work tired her out.
Translations of “tire”
in Arabic يَتعَب…
in Korean 피곤하게 되다…
in Malaysian penat…
in French (se) fatiguer…
in Turkish yorulmak, yormak…
in Italian stancare, stancarsi…
in Chinese (Traditional) (使)感到疲勞, (使)感到累…
in Russian уставать, утомлять…
in Polish męczyć (się)…
in Vietnamese làm cho mệt…
in Portuguese cansar(-se)…
in Thai ทำให้เหนื่อย…
in German ermüden…
in Catalan cansar(-se)…
in Japanese 疲れる, ~を疲れさせる…
in Indonesian melelahkan…
in Chinese (Simplified) (使)感到疲劳, (使)感到累…
(Definition of tire from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “tire” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

paradox

a situation or statement that seems impossible or is difficult to understand because it contains two opposite facts or characteristics

Word of the Day

What’s All The Commotion About? (Words to describe sounds)

by Kate Woodford,
May 20, 2015
​​​ In this post we look at a range of words and phrases that we use to describe noise and the absence of noise. Starting with complete quiet, we sometimes use the noun hush to describe silence: A hush fell over the room as the bride walked in./There was a deathly hush (=complete

Read More 

plyscraper noun

May 18, 2015
a skyscraper made mainly from wood The development of engineered timber could herald a new era of eco-friendly ‘plyscrapers’. Christchurch welcomed its first multistorey timber structure this year, there are plans for Vancouver, and the talk is China could follow

Read More