Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

El diccionario y el tesauro de inglés online más consultados por estudiantes de inglés.

Definición de “treat” en inglés

See all translations

treat

verb uk   /triːt/ us  

treat verb (DEAL WITH)

B2 [T usually + adv/prep] to behave towards someone or deal with something in a particular way: My parents treated us all the same when we were kids. He treated his wife very badly. It's wrong to treat animals as if they had no feelings. I treat remarks like that with the contempt that they deserve.
More examples

treat verb (GIVE MEDICAL CARE)

B2 [T] to use drugs, exercises, etc. to cure a person of a disease or heal an injury: He is being treated for a rare skin disease. Western medicine tends to treat the symptoms and not the cause.
More examples

treat verb (PAY FOR)

B2 [T] to buy or pay for something for another person: Put your money away - I'm going to treat you (to this). I'm going to treat myself to (= buy for myself) a new pair of sandals.

treat verb (PUT ON)

[T] to put a special substance on material such as wood, cloth, metal, etc. or put it through a special process, in order to protect it from damage or decay: The material has been treated with resin to make it waterproof.

treat

noun uk   /triːt/ us  

treat noun (SPECIAL EXPERIENCE)

C2 [C] a special and enjoyable occasion or experience: We're going to Italy for the weekend - it's my birthday treat. As a special treat, I'll take you to my favourite restaurant.

treat noun (PAY FOR)

my, your, etc. treat [S] an occasion when I, you, etc. buy or pay for something for another person: No, you paid for dinner last time - this is my treat.
Idioms
(Definition of treat from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)
Más sobre la pronunciación de treat
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definiciones de “treat” en otros diccionarios

Palabra del día

piglet

a baby pig

Palabra del día

The way we move (Verbs for walking and running)

by Kate Woodford,
March 25, 2015
​​​ This week we’re looking at interesting ways to describe the way that people move. Most of the verbs that we’ll be considering describe how fast or slow people move. Others describe the attitude or state of mind of the person walking or running. Some describe both. Starting with verbs for walking slowly,

Aprende más 

stackin’ p

March 30, 2015
idiom slang earning a lot of money ‘That’s a very generous present.”Yeah, well, she’s stackin’ p, innit?’

Aprende más