every - translate into Spanish with the English-Spanish dictionary - Cambridge Dictionaries Online

Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Spanish translation of “every”

See all translations

every

adjective /ˈevri/
each one of or all (of a certain number)
cada, todo
Every room is painted white Not every family has a car.
each (of an indefinite number or series)
cada
Every hour brought the two countries nearer war He attends to her every need.
the most absolute or complete possible
todo
We have every reason to believe that she will get better.
used to show repetition after certain intervals of time or space
cada
I go to the supermarket every four or five days Every second house in the row was bright pink ’Every other daymeans èvery two days’ or ’on alternate days’.
everybody pronoun ( everyone) every person
todos, todo el mundo
Everyone thinks I’m right.
everyday adjective happening, done used etc daily
cotidiano, de todos los días
her everyday duties.
common or usual an everyday event.
everything pronoun all things
todo
Do you have everything you need?
everywhere adverb (in or to) every place
todas partes
The flies are everywhere Everywhere I go, he follows me.
every bit as just as
tan, igual de
You’re every bit as clever as he is.
every now and then / every now and again / every so often occasionally
de vez en cuando
We get a letter from him every now and then.
every time always; invariably
cada vez (que)
We use this method every time.
whenever
cada vez que
Every time he comes, we quarrel.
everybody, everyone are singular: Everybody is (not are ) tired / Everyone should buy his own ticket.see also their.
(Definition of every from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “every” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

generous

willing to give money, help, kindness, etc., especially more than is usual or expected

Word of the Day

She’s got very good posture. (How we stand and sit)

by Kate Woodford,
May 27, 2015
Recently on this blog, we looked at the words that we use to describe the way we move. This week we’re looking at words for describing our bodies when they are still, whether we are standing or sitting. Since most of us do far too much of this, let’s start with sitting.

Read More 

ebolaphobia noun

June 01, 2015
irrational fear of the (spread of) the Ebola virus Ebolaphobia Going Viral

Read More