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Traducción de "know" - Diccionario Inglés-Español

know

verb   /nəʊ/ ( past tense knew, past participle known)
A1 to have information about something in your mind saber ‘How old is she?’ ‘I don’t know.’ He knew that she was lying.
A1 used to ask someone to tell you a piece of information saber Do you know where the post office is?
A2 to be certain saber I know she’ll be really pleased to hear the news.
A2 to be able to do something saber Do you know how to ski?
B1 to have spent time with someone or in a place so that the person or place is not new to you conocer I’ve known Al since we were children. I grew up in Brussels so I know it well.
let someone know something
A2 to tell someone something decirle algo a alguien I’ll let you know where we are meeting when I know my schedule. Let me know if you’re going to the party.
I know
used when you agree with something someone has just said ya (lo sé) ‘It’s a lovely day, isn’t it?’ ‘I know – let’s hope it lasts.’
you know
B1 used to make sure someone understands which person or thing you are talking about sabes I was talking about Rachel – you know, the tall woman with the blond hair.
B1 ( also know about) If you know a subject, or you know about it, you are familiar with it and understand it. saber Ask Andy to fix it – he knows about computers.
be known as…
B1 to be called ser conocido como algo California is also known as the Sunshine State.
get to know someone/something
B1 to gradually learn more about someone or something conocer mejor a alguien/algo I got to know Frank at work.
as far as I know
used to say that you think something is true, but cannot be sure que yo sepa As far as I know, he isn’t married.
know what’s what
If you know what’s what, you have a lot of experience and can judge people and situations well saber de qué va (el asunto) Linda’s been in the business for 30 years – she knows what’s what.
(Definition of know from the Cambridge English-Spanish Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

know

verb /nəu/ ( past tense knew /njuː/, past participle known)
to be aware of or to have been informed about saber, conocer He thinks he knows everything I know he is at home because his car is in the drive He knows all about it I know of no reason why you cannot go.
to have learned and to remember saber, conocer He knows a lot of poetry.
to be aware of the identity of; to be friendly with conocer I know Mrs Taylor – she lives near me.
to (be able to) recognize or identify reconocer You would hardly know her now – she has become very thin He knows a good car when he sees one.
knowing adjective
showing secret understanding de complicidad She gave him a knowing look.
knowingly adverb
in a knowing manner con complicidad She smiled knowingly.
deliberately or on purpose intencionadamente He would not knowingly insult her.
know-all noun
an unkind name for a person who thinks he knows everything sabelotodo, sabihondo He had a reputation for being a bit of a know-all.
know-how noun
the practical knowledge and skill to deal with something saber hacer, conocimiento técnico She has acquired a lot of know-how about cars.
in the know
having information possessed only by a small group of people estar en el ajo, estat al tanto People in the know tell me that she is the most likely person to get the job.
know backwards
to know extremely well or perfectly saber al dedillo He knows his history backwards.
know better
to be too wise or well-taught (to do something) saber mejor She should know better at her age! He should have known better than to trust them.
know how to
to have learned the way to saber cómo She already knew how to read when she went to school.
know the ropes
to understand the detail and procedure of a job etc conocer a fondo It’ll take you a while to get to know the ropes.
(Definition of know from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
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Avoiding common errors with the word enough.
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by Liz Walter Enough is a very common word, but it is easy to make mistakes with it. You need to be careful about its position in a sentence, and the prepositions or verb patterns that come after it. I’ll start with the position of enough in the sentence. When we use it with a noun,

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