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Significado de “diamond” - Diccionario Inglés

Significado de "diamond" - Diccionario Inglés

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diamondnoun

uk   /ˈdaɪə.mənd/  us   /ˈdaɪ.ə.mənd/  /ˈdaɪ.mənd/
  • diamond noun (STONE)

B2 [C or U] a ​transparent, ​extremely hard preciousstone that is used in ​jewellery, and in ​industry for ​cutting hard things: The ​tiara was set with diamonds and ​rubies. a diamond ​ring/​necklace He had ​worked in the diamond ​mines of ​SouthAfrica. diamond-tipped ​sawblades
diamonds [plural noun]
jewellery made from diamonds: Shall I ​wear the diamonds or the ​pearls with this ​dress?

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  • diamond noun (SHAPE)

B2 [C or U] a ​shape with four ​straightsides of ​equallength, ​forming two ​oppositeangles that are ​wide and two that are ​narrow: Joe's ​socks had diamond ​patterns on them.
[C] the ​squarepart of a ​field on which ​baseball is ​played, ​surrounded by the four bases, or the ​wholefield on which the ​game is ​played
  • diamond noun (CARDS)

diamonds [plural or U]
one of the four suits in ​playingcards, ​represented by a ​red diamond ​shape: the six/​jack of diamonds
[C] a ​playingcard from the suit of diamonds: She ​played a diamond.
(Definition of diamond from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "diamond" - Diccionario Inglés Americano

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diamondnoun

 us   /ˈdɑɪ·mənd, -ə·mənd/
  • diamond noun (STONE)

[C/U] an ​extremely hard, ​valuablestoneprized as a ​jewel and having many uses in ​industry: [U] a diamond ​engagementring
  • diamond noun (SHAPE)

geometry [C] a ​shape with four ​straightsides that ​meet to ​form two ​wide and two ​narrowangles, or a ​squareplaced with a ​corner at the ​bottom
  • diamond noun (CARDS)

[pl] one of the four ​suits (= ​groups) of ​playingcards, the ​symbol for which is a diamond ​shape
(Definition of diamond from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“diamond” in British English

“diamond” in American English

There, their and they’re – which one should you use?
There, their and they’re – which one should you use?
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April 27, 2016
by Liz Walter If you are a learner of English and you are confused about the words there, their and they’re, let me reassure you: many, many people with English as their first language share your problem! You only have to take a look at the ‘comments’ sections on the website of, for example, a popular

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bio-banding noun
bio-banding noun
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in sport, grouping children according to their physical maturity rather than their age ‘When we’re grouping children for sports, we do it by age groups, but the problem is that, within those age groups, we get huge variations in biological age,’ said Dr Sean Cumming, senior lecturer at the University of Bath’s department for

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