Traducción de compromise en Español:

compromise

acuerdo mutuo, n.

Pronunciación /ˈkɑmprəˌmaɪz//ˈkɒmprəmʌɪz/

nombre

  • 1

    (agreement)
    acuerdo mutuo masculino
    arreglo masculino
    compromiso masculino
    (candidate/decision) (between two parties) (before noun) aceptable para ambas partes
    (decision/candidate) (between several parties) aceptable para todos
    (solution) de compromiso
    to come to / reach a compromise llegar a un acuerdo mutuo / a un arreglo / a un compromiso
    • Needless to say, the rift could deal a serious blow to the nation's economy unless both sides reach a compromise as early as possible.
    • The center-piece agreement was a compromise to allow competition in supplies of gas and electricity to businesses from 2004.
    • Can the police let off a person involved in a shooting incident, even if the two sides have reached a compromise and the victim claims that the gun went off accidentally?
    • At the center of the dispute is a compromise reached Tuesday to put aside the party asset bill in exchange for opposition support for a makeshift finance measure.
    • The workable compromise between these extremes involves balancing competing goals.
    • Surely with a little flexibility on both sides, it should be possible to reach an acceptable compromise.
    • Leavers says the ban doesn't have to be permanent - as long as a reasonable compromise is reached.
    • In this way he believed it would be possible to reach good compromises even when each side was not getting its own way.
    • It is anticipated that the two sides will reach a compromise and agree a four-year phase-out for Shannon.
    • He said that it appeared likelier that the two sides would reach a compromise on the unresolved matters.
    • Political compromises have been agreed on all sides.
    • Sometimes he could be tough on people, but after they softened, he negotiated reasonable compromises.
    • This is not a compromise or agreement, it is just being mealy-mouthed.
    • The media industry relies on thousands of people to make the compromises necessary to maintain its course.
    • Trade agreements always involve painful compromises, which are difficult for politicians to swallow in a climate of hostility.
    • Permitting liability, but making it dependent on the employer's ability to control the behavior strikes a reasonable compromise.
    • Mrs Maguire said the two sides must reach a compromise.
    • The two sides struck a compromise on the issue of compensation.
    • So the struggle to find workable compromises gets harder.
    • Since in due course it took from February until July to reach an acceptable compromise, it is difficult to follow how the submission of a detailed scheme in November would have produced such a miraculous result.
  • 2

    (trade-off)
    a compromise between price and quality un equilibrio entre precio y calidad
    • efficiency achieved with no compromise to safety eficiencia obtenida sin comprometer la seguridad

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    (make concessions)
    transigir
    transar América Latina
    we compromised on $750 transigimos en $750
    • Rickover's limited ability to compromise gave him a strong need to sacrifice one thing for another.
    • Australian mistresses therefore were generally required to compromise on what they imagined to be superior English standards of domestic service.
    • His sharp lyrics and refusal to compromise combined with an easy humor and winning personality to make him one of the great protest singers.
    • The style is pedestrian but reader friendly without compromising on the quality of the prose.
    • He may need to compromise in order to get the merry-go-round spinning.
    • Lots of CEOs would love to curb those costs without compromising on quality.
    • Rickover was far too rigid to compromise with industry - or anyone for that matter.
    • The question was how far a director should compromise in order to tell a story.
    • Though you can be stubborn at times, bring yourself to compromise in disputes.
    • But, in fact, they have been able to compromise on several issues.
    • ‘Safety and delivery of service standards is something we cannot compromise on,’ he said.
    • That means we don't have to compromise on standards, and the parts are designed to work together as a unit.
    • He is willing to compromise on demographic diversity in order to avoid compromising on ideological diversity.
    • You get along well with others because you don't make undue demands and your willingness to compromise often brings the concessions you want.
    • The president urged the parties to compromise for the sake of stability.
    • I don't think we should compromise on those standards.
    • I knew precisely what I was looking for and had just about reached the stage where I was about to compromise and settle for something I wasn't all that keen on.
    • You may have to compromise in litigation or disputes.
    • We simply cannot compromise on policy anymore.
    • Highly trained and experienced brewers who refuse to compromise make Victory's beers some of the boldest, cleanest ones around.
    • And that's why we can't compromise on abortion rights.
    • So, you can shop around for lower prices without compromising on quality.
    • We cannot accept peace if we are to compromise on our sovereignty, on our freedom.
    • But basically the books all give the same depressing advice: compromise, settle, tone yourself down, and do it sooner rather than later.
    • The hands-on publisher has succeeded by refusing to compromise on production standards - and paying attention to a changing Asia.
    • After the Boston Tea Party in 1774, however, his willingness to compromise vanished.
    • Under this standard, moreover, those who might have been willing to compromise don't have to.
    • Even in this year, films that refuse to compromise have been made.
  • 2

    (give way)
    to compromise on sth
    • we cannot compromise on this point en este punto no podemos ceder / transigir
    • we didn't want to compromise on safety no queríamos comprometer la seguridad

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (discredit)
    (person/reputation/organization) comprometer
    to compromise oneself ponerse en una situación comprometida
    • This latest round of cultural subversion fatally compromised Wall Street's ability to hold its own against New Deal reformers.
    • Young girls were considered unfit for matchmaking because of the danger that they might be compromised.
    • It is far more likely that this was a pattern of behavior in a man who had compromised himself many times before.
    • The danger of compromising his position of authority is one reason for not getting too close.
    • The deal that the company has done with the unions will compromise to some extent its ability to reduce staffing.
    • This only serves to compromise racing success.
    • I will, however, question the assumption that this concession compromises the realist agenda.
    • Where is the president's anger that his administration has been compromised by behavior he claims to believe is unacceptable?
    • If you include advertising, separate it from the informational content to avoid compromising your objectivity.
    • You have accomplished visual changes without compromising the editorial content.
    • Rubato is used very sparingly, and forward flow is not compromised for the sake of expression.
    • They also compromise routing performance by dedicating CPU cycles to aggregation chores.
    • To do so without challenge is to seriously compromise the integrity of The Peak.
    • And he wouldn't support it if it compromised our war fighters.
    • This makes it an excellent choice for developing cross-platform games without compromising performance.
    • Marcus represents important ideas in a fluid and entertaining style, without compromising scientific content.
    • Second, there is growing evidence that financial conflicts of interest are compromising the integrity of the clinical research enterprise.
    • But effectively their behavior is treasonist, in the sense that it has compromised the lives of a lot of other Americans and our cause there.
    • They relinquished government rather than compromise their principles of arbitration in workplace relations.
    • Their season must have been compromised by the fact that twice they will have three weeks between games.
    • He doesn't think that argument is compromised by the fact that premiums account for only 13 per cent of the cost of health care, with the rest coming out of general revenue.
    • I know I've already compromised my ability to reach the height of my career.
    • Celtic's easy superiority can lead to an environment in which famous, wealthy young men become complacent and allow their behaviour to be compromised.
    • Is there any area on their agenda that has been compromised by the lack of funds?
    • A rash of other private initiatives will compromise government control of space programs in the near future.
    • We must never compromise safety in our search for a solution.
    • In the new market economy, how do colleges and universities compete for scarce resources from public and private sectors without compromising their integrity and autonomy?
    • On the one hand, such behavior can compromise an issue in the short term, for sure.
  • 2

    (endanger)
    comprometer
    poner en peligro