take sth in Significado en Diccionario Cambridge Inglés Cambridge dictionaries logo
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

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

Significado de “take sth in” - Diccionario Inglés

Significado de "take sth in" - Diccionario Inglés

See all translations

take sth in

phrasal verb with take uk   us   /teɪk/ verb (took, taken)
  • (UNDERSTAND)

C2 to ​understandcompletely the ​meaning or ​importance of something: I had to ​read the ​lettertwice before I could take it all in. It was an ​interestingexhibition, but there was too much to take in at ​once.

expend iconexpend iconMore examples

  • (MONEY)

mainly US (US usually take) to ​receivemoney from ​sales or as ​payment for ​entrance to an ​event: The show took in an ​astonishing $100,000 in ​its first ​week.
  • (CLOTHES)

to make a ​piece of ​clothingnarrower, by ​changing the ​position of some of the stitchesjoining it together: I'll have to take this ​dress in at the ​waist - it's too ​big.
(Definition of take sth in from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "take sth in" - Diccionario Inglés para los negocios

See all translations

take sth in

phrasal verb with take uk   us   /teɪk/ verb [T] (took, taken)
to ​include something: A comprehensive ​carbontax that took in other ​fuels, such as coal, would be much ​greener than just ​petroltaxes. These ​figures are ​open to ​dispute because they take in the entire UK ​holidaybusiness.
US COMMERCE to receive ​money from ​sales or as ​payment for something: Worldwide, the film took in $230 million in its first ​weekend.
(Definition of take sth in from the Cambridge Business English Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
Más sobre la pronunciación de take sth in
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

“take sth in” in British English

    “take sth in” in Business English

      Palabra del día

      parade

      a large number of people walking or in vehicles, all going in the same direction, usually as part of a public celebration of something

      Palabra del día

      I used to work hard/I’m used to working hard (Phrases with ‘used to’)
      I used to work hard/I’m used to working hard (Phrases with ‘used to’)
      by Kate Woodford,
      February 10, 2016
      On this blog, we like to look at words and phrases in the English language that learners often have difficulty with. Two phrases that can be confused are ‘used to do something’ and ‘be used to something/doing something’. People often use one phrase when they mean the other, or they use the wrong

      Aprende más 

      farecasting noun
      farecasting noun
      February 08, 2016
      predicting the optimum date to buy a plane ticket, especially on a website or using an app A handful of new and updated websites and apps are trying to perfect the art of what’s known as farecasting – predicting the best date to buy a ticket.

      Aprende más