Traducción de dissect en Español:

dissect

disecar, v.

Pronunciación /dɪˈsɛkt//dəˈsɛkt//dʌɪˈsɛkt//daɪˈsɛkt/

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (cut up)
    (body/animal) disecar
    (animal/body) diseccionar
    (body/animal) hacer la disección de
    • We were told the story of a student whose grandfather, himself a medical doctor, had specifically asked her to dissect his body after death.
    • The victim's body was dissected at the scene, causing shock and public mourning.
    • This is exciting, because it means that we can dissect the chimpanzee species and ask, where are the ecological influences and what effects are they having?
    • I wondered about the ethics of dissecting a donated body for general interest rather than specialist research.
    • I studied the nude, and at the Medical Institute we were made to dissect corpses.
    • In order to paint the human form better, he studied anatomy, dissecting many cadavers at a time when this was unusual, and drawing them in painstaking detail.
    • When she died in 1815, her corpse was dissected by a French surgeon and parts of it, including the brain and genitalia, preserved in bottles.
    • Galen was also interested in human anatomy but there is no evidence that he dissected human bodies - though rumours persisted that he did.
    • Not even the first time she dissected a human body?
    • In Scotland and in England royal assent was required in order to dissect the bodies of hanged felons.
    • After she died, her body was dissected and her brain and genitals preserved, with casts of her body and her skeleton.
    • Come 9pm it is hard to avoid a body being dissected or a corpse in a state of decomposition.
    • The animal was eventually sacrificed for research purposes - when the scientists dissected the body, which by this time was very weak and thin, they found that the creature's digestive system had completely disappeared.
    • When as a medical student you dissected a cadaver, were there things said and done that left you deeply worried about the respect that you might be shown when you are dead?
    • From each plant one randomly chosen, fresh flower was dissected under a binocular microscope to separate the corolla, androecium and gynoecium.
    • Trees were dissected into leaves, bark and wood of various trunk sections; lateral roots; and bark and wood of main root sections.
    • For Sisyranthus trichostomus, the corona is not visible without dissecting the flower.
    • Guidelines from the Royal College of Pathologists allow mortuary technicians to dissect bodies and remove organs in the absence of the pathologist.
    • At the time, the knowledge of anatomy was developing rapidly but anatomists were only legally allowed to dissect the corpses of executed criminals.
    • The move was suggested by Islamic leaders whose religion disapproves of bodies being dissected by pathologists attempting to find the cause of death.
  • 2

    (analyze)
    (book/theory) examinar minuciosamente
    (theory/book) analizar minuciosamente
    (book/theory) diseccionar
    • But the mere exertion of dissecting a newspaper was too much, and he threw up.
    • The purpose of this article is not to dissect the Bush Doctrine.
    • But this book dissects, analyses and hurls back those lies in gory detail.
    • Exploiting an extraordinary cast of characters to the full, Coe dissects the body politic of Conservative Britain in the 1980s.
    • People want to analyse and dissect the mind to an incredible level of detail, to understand personality, motivation, influences and intent.
    • But since we have already started to dissect the list of nominees, we will take a peak at other outrages and oddities.
    • I dissected the magazine from cover to cover, until the ink started to wear off the pages.
    • He has been accused of murdering beggars to dissect their bodies.
    • My brain was still processing what Anna had said; analysing it, and dissecting it into little pieces.
    • Echevarria brilliantly dissects the ideas of these thinkers.
    • Every so often, literary scholars seem to want to dissect an author's body of work, hoping to gain some insight into their personal life.
    • Thirty-six competitions, the majority for public projects, their submitted images, models and texts, are dissected in detail.
    • With unrelenting precision and distinct overtones of mockery, Tolstoy dissects the notion that men dictate events.
    • So let's dissect the system in detail this week.
    • Every last detail of tonight's contest is dissected in detail, assisted by the instant video replay on the bar's two TV screens.
    • The article dissects a popular book that goes to great lengths to show how different Canadians and Americans are.
    • It begins by looking at literary analysis where it is normal to dissect texts to understand the techniques they use to achieve aesthetic technique.
    • We got around to discussing the game in detail, dissecting the various lines on each side.
    • He'd had researchers, packaging experts, and McKinsey consultants dissecting the idea for a year.
    • She'll analyse and dissect everything from 19th century Russian literature to salt and pepper shakers in pubs.