Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

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

Traducción en español de “cool”

See all translations

cool

adjective /kuːl/
slightly cold cool weather. calm or not excitable
tranquilo, calmado, sereno, relajado
He’s very cool in a crisis.
not very friendly
frío, seco
He was very cool towards me.
(slang) great; terrific; fantastic
guay, ¡qué pasada!
Wow, that’s really cool! You look cool in those jeans!
coolly adverb
tranquilamente, con calma
He coolly and calmly handled what should have been a life-threatening situation.
coolness noun
frescura, frescor; frialdad; serenidad, sangre fría
She managed the situation with admirable coolness.
coolant noun a liquid or gas which is used to cool something such as an engine or a nuclear reactor
Refrigerante
Open the radiator cap and add the coolant.
cool box noun ( cool bag) (British) an insulated container for keeping food and drink cold, for example when going for a picnic
Nevera Portatil
Use ice packs in the cool box/bag to help keep food cool.
cool-headed adjective able to act calmly
sangre fría
Surgeons have to remain cool-headed under pressure.
cool down phrasal verb to make or become less warm
enfriar(se)
Let your food cool down a bit!
to make or become less excited or less emotional
calmar(se)
He was very angry but he’s cooled down now.
keep one’s cool not to become over-excited or confused
mantener la serenidad/calma, mantener la sangre fría
If you keep your cool, you won’t fail the test.
lose one’s cool not to keep one’s cool
perder la serenidad/calma
He lost his cool and threw his tennis racquet on the ground.
(Definition of cool from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Más traducciones en español de “cool”

Definiciones de “cool” en otros diccionarios

Palabra del día

work out

to exercise in order to improve the strength or appearance of your body

Palabra del día

Byronic, Orwellian and Darwinian: adjectives from names.

by Liz Walter,
April 15, 2015
Becoming an adjective is a strange kind of memorial, but it is often a sign of a person having had real influence on the world. Science is full of examples, from Hippocrates, the Greek medic born around 460 BC, who gave his name to the Hippocratic Oath still used by doctors today,

Aprende más 

bio-inspiration noun

April 13, 2015
the adoption of patterns and structures found in nature for the purposes of engineering, manufacturing, science, etc. The MIT researchers actually aren’t the only robotics team to turn to cheetahs for bio-inspiration.

Aprende más