Hay 3 traducciones principales de boom en Español

: boom1boom2boom3

boom1

bramido, n.

Pronunciación /buːm//bum/

nombre

  • 1

    (loud sound)
    (of waves, wind) bramido masculino
    (of guns, explosion) estruendo masculino
    • There was a deep boom, then the sound of rending metal and breaking glass, and still it didn't stop.
    • For a gang who loves strings and builds and sweeping vocals, the monotonous boom boom boom was a disappointment.
    • The windowpanes rattled, and the girls could feel the subsonic boom of a bomb exploding.
    • Far above us, the grey clouds got sick of threatening and decided to act, and a hollow boom of thunder sounded.
    • At that moment the deep boom of the great brass bell reverberated through the monastery.
    • But their presence is signalled by an unmistakable call similar to bellowing of a bull with a deep, resonant boom that carries up to a mile.
    • It was new, but it was back to that disco beat for me: boom boom boom boom.
    • I heard someone yell as a loud boom sounded behind them.
    • A thunderous boom suddenly sounded from miles away, accompanied by a miniscule quake.
    • He said: ‘Suddenly I heard boom boom boom boom boom and heard an officer shout ‘man down, man down’.’
    • But around 8: 30 I heard something different: big booms and dull thumps.
    • My heart froze, skipped a beat, and then began to go boom boom boom.
    • And finally you hear nothing but boom boom boom boom, and all the whooping.
    • Right on cue, a resounding boom rolled throughout the school, followed by distant cheers.
    • Lightly she tapped on the wooden door to hear the deep boom of her father's voice tell her to enter.
    • Without warning, a loud boom resounded from the city.
    • As they drew closer to Sara's there was a loud boom and a cracking sound.
    • They sat in a thoughtful moment before a boom of thunder sounded and Jane jumped.
    • It sounded like a boom, it sounded actually like a big bomb.
    • The deep boom of a gong echoed through the room, and the gathered students fell silent.

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    (make loud sound)
    (waves/wind) bramar
    (guns) tronar
    (explosion) producir un estruendo
    • Suddenly, I heard the sound of thunder booming all about outside.
    • A chime from somewhere deep inside the Sanctuary boomed out seven deep notes: fifteen minutes to the next class.
    • It was a sight to see the inmates showing interest in the proceedings and enjoying the heavy bass of music that boomed out through speakers.
    • The large ship lowered down, as the megaphone boomed out a cry from three different voices.
    • She called louder but still nothing responded except the sound of the thunder that boomed in the sky.
    • She listened to your heart beat and it boomed out over a loudspeaker.
    • A barely contained energy surged through the crowd; it appeared to ripple as slogan after slogan boomed out across the open space.
    • Techno music boomed out across the court as we jogged on the spot.
    • A few seconds later, the royal fanfare boomed out through the room.
    • Suddenly a deep voice boomed out from some of the trees nearby.
    • Just as his fingertips grazed the knob, a loud clap of thunder boomed and the wind sent branches from a menacing tree outside clapping into the window pane.
    • He only focused on the song that boomed out on the loudspeakers.
    • A loud sound boomed out like that of a giant bell, when one is inside it.
    • The tall elegant man boomed out from a central balcony.
    • The thunder and lightning boomed and crashed above them for a while and then it started to rain.
    • Machinegun fire and explosions boomed out and helicopters clattered overhead as naked children ran for safety, screaming.
    • The ground began to shake violently, as the sound of large engines boomed in the sky.
    • From beneath the mask, a deep voice boomed out, in a singsong voice, the following rhyme.
    • The intro to the first song boomed out from the speakers.
    • Inside, it was colder than I had expected, shiver-cold, and the smallest sounds echoed and boomed, hitting my ear like a fist.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (say with loud voice)
    decir con voz resonante
    decir con voz de trueno

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    (industry/market) vivir un boom
    sales are booming hay un boom de (las) ventas
    • The U.S. labor market was booming until an economic downturn began in 2001.
    • The mixed economy boomed, bringing unprecedented prosperity to the middle and working classes.
    • Its middle class is growing rapidly, domestic consumption is booming and the growth of its manufacturing sector is nothing if not spectacular.
    • And the insurance business boomed as well, selling peace of mind and security.
    • In the days when the Dutch economy was booming and stock prices were soaring, shareholders weren't worried.
    • While economies boom, the financial foundation could not be more precarious.
    • Equally, rates could rise to high single digits if world peace was in jeopardy or economic growth boomed.
    • As he flies about his meat processing empire in his jet monitoring developments below, the beef baron's business is booming.
    • All three economies are currently booming with growth rates of around 7 percent.
    • However, as economic times continue to boom, private label growth has occurred in the lower-income consumer demographic.
    • With almost every sector booming with growth, resources are not an issue.
    • Our technology, financial services and pharmaceutical businesses boomed.
    • Car valeting companies across the country claim business is still booming, although some companies in the crowded Dublin market are starting to feel the pinch.
    • Business was booming, but experienced craftsmen were becoming increasingly difficult to find.
    • Most likely, as long as the economy was booming and the economic rewards were big enough, her employees would have endured her management style.
    • When the economy is booming, this problem never arises.
    • That, of course, did not mean the business cycle was dead or that the stock market would boom endlessly.
    • The recent U.S. experience demonstrates that booms can last a long time, but not forever.
    • We've seen, basically, five quarters where we've seen growth booming.
    • Business is far from booming, but at least there are signs of progress.

Hay 3 traducciones principales de boom en Español

: boom1boom2boom3

boom2

boom, n.

Pronunciación /buːm//bum/

nombre

Finanzas Economía

  • 1

    boom masculino
    the boom of the twenties el boom económico de los años 20
    • a period of economic boom un período de auge / boom económico
    • a boom in house prices un boom en el precio de la vivienda
    • to go from boom to bust pasar del boom a la quiebra
    • before noun boom industry industria en auge
    • boom year año de boom / de gran prosperidad
    • The growth figures suggest Ireland may recapture some of the form of the boom years when economic growth peaked at 11.5 per cent.
    • The equivalent would be to increase the number of working hours per person in periods where the economy booms.
    • The government is trying to cool an investment boom that stoked economic growth of 9.1 per cent last year, the fastest pace in seven years.
    • It turns out the dot-com boom and bust aren't just anomalies of runaway capitalism.
    • In periods of capitalist decline the crises are of prolonged character while the booms are fleeting, superficial and speculative.
    • All this leads to economic boom and prosperity.
    • The British economy has suffered greater booms and deeper busts than the eurozone economies over the past few decades.
    • Some dealers credit the new wealth, while others say their sales were unaffected by the economic boom and bust.
    • This added 1.5 per cent to economic growth in the boom years of the 1990s.
    • Such borrowers are marginal to the fixed-capital investment that drives economic booms.
    • Entire epochs of capitalist development exist when a number of cycles is characterized by sharply delineated booms and weak, short-lived crises.
    • Venture capital investments have slowed since the internet boom and bust in which many funders lost money.
    • As we know from countless business cycles, what that leads to is a boom and bust cycle.
    • Thailand is relying on rising exports and a consumer-spending boom to double economic growth this year.
    • A property tycoon today flagged up a series of multi-million pound projects designed to spark a business boom in Monks Cross.
    • Irish investors are expected to spend up to €6 billion on overseas property this year as profits from the economic boom flow into Europe.
    • That was a novel about the boom years of the 80s, which now seem lost in the explosion of tinsel that characterized the boom of the 90s.
    • Over the last decade the economic boom has resulted in billions of euro being invested in property, both at home and abroad.
    • Most of the unsound lending that characterized the boom was done directly in the market rather than by banks.
    • Once central banks embark on an aggressive program of monetary expansion, the stage is set for an inevitable boom and bust.

Hay 3 traducciones principales de boom en Español

: boom1boom2boom3

boom3

botavara, n.

Pronunciación /buːm//bum/

nombre

  • 1

    Marina
    (in modern sailing ships) botavara femenino
    (in square-rigged ships) botalón masculino
    • Only the creak of the mast and the boom, the rippling of the sail and the gurgling of the passing water reached Miri's ears.
    • She has a square sail on two booms, which I shall see is fully repaired, and there is little else to do to make her ready.
    • I recognized it as the boom of a sailboat, with pieces of the sail torn on it.
    • The sail is left fed into the boom and mast so all you have to do is pull it up.
    • We had been flying slower than 100 knots most of the day because our hoist boom was extended.
    • Sonia waited until he was within three feet of her, then jumped up on the boom, running lightly towards the mast.
    • So a sheet is a rope, a tack is a turn into the wind and the boom is the spar along the bottom of the sail.
    • He bundled the sails over the booms and tied them into ungainly lumps, then went to the wheelhouse.
    • As Miller approached the helm looming before her, a quick glance at the boom and rigging was a reminder of the vessel's size.
    • The wind caught the sails with a dull boom and the ship heeled about, tacking into the westerly breeze sweeping across the lake.
    • There was speculation that he might have been struck by the boom and thrown overboard as he changed the sail.
    • Tying a rope to the wheel and to a pole to keep the vessel on course, Jake swung himself onto the boom and beginning to furl the sails himself.
    • Walking or running behind the sail holding on to the boom helps students get the feel of flying the sail.
    • The boat took considerable damage in the storm, losing its mast, boom, compass and lifelines.
    • The sails were all furled in tight bundles around the various booms, and a lantern gleamed with white light on the bowsprit.
    • He shut off the motor and untied the sails from the booms.
    • We then come to the mast's boom that has broken into two pieces over the ship's hull.
    • Engineers used a computer-controlled boom pressurization system to initiate deployment of the boom and sail system.
    • The wooden boat, valued at around $2000, had two sails and a boom but no mast.
    • The fire resulted in heavy damage to both the interior of the vessel and the exterior cabin area, plus damage to the mast, boom and rigging.
  • 2

    (on crane)
    brazo masculino
    pluma femenino
  • 3

    (for microphone)
    jirafa femenino
    boom masculino
    • Four beats after curtain rises, bump downlights to full wattage; they're boom lights rigged to the top of the stage.
    • It resembles a small one-sided headphone with a small boom microphone, and comes in a bluish-grey and silver metallic colour.
    • No studio, no financing, no known actors just a cameraman, boom man, front man, and some extras.
    • For example, you may not see the boom microphone on the left side of your shot until you are looking at the video in the video editing program.
    • The area was awash with boom mikes and satellite dishes.
    • The supporting cast of cameramen, photographers and the people who hold the fluffy sound booms, made it impossible to move, as they jostled for the best positions.
    • Spoken parts used to be recorded on the acting sets with boom mikes, but this is no longer done.
    • Any time they go out in public, there's a boom mike hanging over them, there's a camera on them, there's tape recorder all around them.
    • Once the overhead boom microphone had moved out of the way, she stepped forwards.
    • Joe Wetsch said into the mike boom that was suspended in front of his mouth.
    • Because I don't think that I'm any better than the camera operator, the boom man, I don't think that I'm any better than you are.
    • If the projectionist bungles the job, subtitles will run off the bottom of the screen, actors' heads will be cut off, or boom microphones will bob into the frame.
    • Lucy pointed, too, and made some gurgles, and even patted the boom mike while the cameras rolled.
    • Essentially, it is just a set of headphones and a boom microphone, plus the software that enables you to talk to others online.
    • Already the media was on the scene, in the building, hanging boom microphones and video cameras out the windows on either side of the woman.
    • When he finally arrives, cameras line up in front of questioners and the boom mike circles the room, smacking writers in their heads.
    • A boom mike swings into the picture as the film's faked reality shatters.
    • He then took a headset down from a clip above him, and pulled the boom microphone around his chin to his lips.
    • It had a camera on a boom arm and they were swinging it over and around the car which was following a short distance behind.
    • For example, if a cheer goes up at the appearance of the boom operator's credit in a movie, this means that his or her family is in attendance at the screening.
  • 4

    (floating barrier)
    barrera flotante femenino
    • If all was clear, the boom was opened and you sailed out.
    • A boom was used to stop the foam travelling down the river.
    • Our bays and inlets could be protected by floating booms and where they exist, by closing sluice gates,’ she said.
    • The Council was alerted by local residents on Thursday morning and managed to subdue the flow of diesel into the river by installing a boom.
    • The operator is also required to provide a boom across the river to stop boats approaching the weir.
    • Officers from the Environment Agency stretched a number of booms across the river to contain the diesel and prevent it from travelling further downstream.
    • Kochi was among the first ports to procure an oil spill containment boom in 1987.
    • A boom has been placed around the stricken vessel.
    • The total length of the boom will be around 200m, with high-visibility pellets at 5m intervals.
    • Crews with First Strike Environmental arrived Tuesday evening and have been working to absorb the fuel with booms and pads.
    • Large floatation devices such as sausages - known as oil booms - line the river to contain the fuel.
    • When the council advertised it said suitable candidates must have between 10 and 15 rowing boats, a motor launch, a river boom and be suitably qualified in life saving.
    • The contractors sent out an oil spill response team with booms to contain the spillage and absorbent pads to soak the oil up.