tack Significado en Diccionario Cambridge Inglés
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

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

Significado de “tack” - Diccionario Inglés

Significado de "tack" - Diccionario Inglés

See all translations


uk   us   /tæk/

tack noun (NAIL)

[C] a ​small, ​sharpnail with a ​flat end

tack noun (SEWING)

[C] a ​long, ​loose stitch


[U] all the ​objects that the ​rider of a ​horseneeds, ​including saddles and bridles

tack noun (BOAT'S DIRECTION)

[C] the ​direction or ​distance that a ​boatmoves at an ​angle to the ​direction of the ​wind, so that the ​boatreceives the ​wind on ​itssails: The ​ship was on the ​starboard tack.


uk   us   /tæk/

tack verb (FASTEN)

[T] to ​fasten something to a ​place with tacks

tack verb (SEW)

[I or T] (also mainly US baste) to ​sew with a ​long, ​loose stitch that ​holds two ​pieces of ​material together ​temporarily, before they are ​sewn together in a more ​tidy or ​permanent way

tack verb (BOAT)

[I usually + adv/prep] (of a ​boat) to ​turn so that it is at an ​angle to the ​direction of the ​wind and ​receives the ​wind on ​itssails
noun [U] uk   us   /ˈtæk.ɪŋ/
Phrasal verbs
(Definition of tack from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "tack" - Diccionario Inglés Americano

See all translations

tacknoun [C]

 us   /tæk/

tack noun [C] (NAIL)

a ​short, ​sharpnail with a ​wide, ​flat end, or a thumbtack

tack noun [C] (WAY OF DEALING)

one of several ​possibleways of ​dealing with something: When this tack didn’t ​work, I ​tried another.

tackverb [T]

to ​fasten something with tacks: We tacked up a few ​decorations for the ​party.
Phrasal verbs
(Definition of tack from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
Más sobre la pronunciación de tack
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

“tack” in American English

Palabra del día


a natural ability or skill

Palabra del día

Tree huggers and climate change deniers
Tree huggers and climate change deniers
by Colin McIntosh,
October 08, 2015
The climate debate is one that has predictably generated a large amount of new vocabulary, some of it originally specialized scientific terminology that has been taken up by the media and is now common currency. Some of these terms are new additions to the Cambridge English Dictionary. The two opposing sides in

Aprende más 

face training noun
face training noun
October 05, 2015
a system of facial exercises designed to tone the facial muscles and improve the skin

Aprende más