Traducción de capture en Español:

capture

capturar, v.

Pronunciación /ˈkaptʃə//ˈkæptʃər/

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    • 1.1(seize by force)

      (person) capturar
      (person) apresar
      (person) aprehender
      (animal) capturar
      (ship) apresar
      (city) tomar
      • Yet, the rebels say this is wishful thinking and that their weapons are captured from government forces.
      • Only a few years later, the idea of a yeast that was out of control would capture the public imagination.
      • Sir Thomas Fairfax's wife is said to have been captured by Royalist forces in 1643 on the spot where it now stands.
      • They captured teenage girls and forced them into temporary marriages with ‘the holy warriors.’
      • The Jerusalem Post is reporting that American forces have captured an installation used to manufacture chemical weapons.
      • At sunset, tribal forces claimed to have captured a ridge on the Milawa valley adjacent to the Tora Bora valley.
      • At the end of the war in Europe, they were among the mass of German papers captured by advancing Soviet forces when they took Berlin.
      • Ethiopian forces claim to have captured the town for strategic reasons and insist they intend to withdraw later.
      • In 1782, Spain captured Minorca from British forces.
      • So the information referred to above presumably came from documents or other materials that were in his possession when he was captured.
      • In other words, by the end of the 11 th century the forces of Islam had captured two-thirds of the Christian world.
      • Palau was occupied by Japan during World War I and remained under Japanese control until 1944, when it was captured by Allied forces.
      • In the past two days, U.S. forces say they've captured some 200 suspected insurgents.
      • A couple of weeks later another small force were captured off Lough Swilly when their ships were surrounded by a British squadron before they even got to land.
      • In 1917, during World War I, Jerusalem was captured by British forces under Gen. Edmund Allenby.
      • More disturbing was the reportage from places captured by the coalition forces.
      • The French controlled the island until British forces captured it in 1762.
      • The paper said security forces were unable to capture the assailants but managed to recover abandoned weapons and military uniforms.
      • Greek special forces have captured a freighter carrying 680 tons of explosives, along with detonators and fuses, bound for North Africa.
      • Soldiers are accused of using unprovoked deadly force in capturing civilians, some of whom were then allegedly subjected to cruel and inhumane treatment leading to deaths in custody.

    • 1.2(gain by effort)

      (votes) conseguir
      (votes) captar
      (title) conseguir
      (championship) ganar
      they captureed 20% of the market se hicieron con el 20% del mercado

  • 2

    • 2.1(attract, hold)

      (interest/attention) captar
      (attention/interest) atraer

    • 2.2(preserve, record)

      (mood/atmosphere) captar
      (atmosphere/mood) reproducir
      • Like Tryon's French scene, DeCora's picture is designed to capture a mood rather than illustrate an event.
      • Right away what appeals to you about director Rakeysh Mehra's new film is the fact that it so accurately captures the spirit and mood of the current generation.
      • Simon's winning portfolio of ten pictures included striking images capturing some of the major events of the last year and the diversity of life in Yorkshire.
      • The film's dialogue is minimal and often earthy but it accurately captures the rebellious mood of the youth.
      • The pictures captured the mood or essence of the songs.
      • If they have a favourite place or have a picture that they think captures the area we would like to see it and they could win a prize.
      • Like most of my sister's stories, it provoked a startling mental picture, capturing a moment in time when one's actions seem both unimaginably cruel and completely natural.
      • Perhaps, the mad careening way of life might become more reflective as its mood and mode is captured in image and word.
      • The Sub-Standard uses words and pictures to capture the essence of London's worst August storms ever.
      • The different meaning of these two words captures something of America's view of itself.
      • If you think words can't capture your emotions then you can record your voice and e-mail it.
      • Indeed, his pictures capture a horror that goes beyond verbal expression.
      • Russell Crowe may have turned in a virtuoso performance, accurately capturing the confusion and paranoia of being in mental turmoil, but let's face it, so what.
      • The portrayal of a 13-year old girl is remarkable for the textures captured in her silk dress and her hair while, despite the formal pose, the picture captures a childish awkwardness.
      • National Geographic has found the girl who posed for this haunting picture that so perfectly captures the horror of war.
      • Don's picture captures the listless, boarded-up feel of the place better than mine does, but I fell too much in love with the lifts and wanted to make them look beautiful.
      • The exhibition through these pictures captures the pain and joy of the unification of North and South Vietnam that took place formally on July 2, 1976.
      • The acting in Candida is realistic and accurately captures the trials and tribulations of courtship.
      • So have you got any pictures capturing life in Bury in the 19th, 20th and 21st centuries?
      • Even Jerly's pictures captured the beauty of the river, in its varied expressions.


nombre

  • 1

    (of person) captura femenino
    (of person) apresamiento masculino
    (of animal) captura femenino
    (of city) conquista femenino
    (of city) toma femenino
    (of ship) apresamiento masculino
    • The city inched rather than slid towards capture and after a while the shelling all but paralysed our movement.
    • Methods of capture are often violent and many animals are accidentally killed in the process or die in transport.
    • The number of animals accidentally killed during capture remains unknown.
    • For a power so concerned with the stylish symbolism of that city's capture, this was no mere practical measure.
    • In exemplary fashion, he resisted every effort by the enemy to make his capture and imprisonment work to their advantage.
    • The FBI has a $25 million reward for information leading to his capture or arrest.
    • This would spread fear through the region, making capture of further cities easier.
    • I sat down on the hedge and thought: could I hope to run, could I hope to evade capture and imprisonment or worse - what options lay open?
    • For several years I wondered whether the ring hit some unfortunate Parisian out for a late afternoon stroll, but finally decided I was safe from capture and arrest.
    • Many were shot down or simply disappeared, bringing capture, imprisonment, and death to the crews.
    • Apparently, the two men killed had attempted to resist capture.
    • The military code of conduct does require that military personnel resist capture.
    • The opposition is closed down by capture, arrest, and prison.
    • For all she knew, they could have been enslaved or killed after their capture, and here she was in chains, unable to make a move to help.
    • The capture of Mexico City did not immediately end the war.
    • Stalingrad was a large industrial city at the apex of this line and its speedy capture was essential for the success of the whole German campaign.
    • Booth, killed as he fled capture, had imagined history would hail him.
    • Units of the Polish underground Home Army, which had assisted in the city's capture, were arrested and in part deported.
    • During the intense gunbattle that followed, three insurgents detonated explosives and killed themselves to avoid capture.
    • That's why this arrest and this capture is so doggone important.
  • 2

    (of votes) captación femenino
    (of markets) conquista femenino