Traducción de snout en Español:

snout

hocico, n.

Pronunciación /snaʊt//snaʊt/

nombre

  • 1

    • 1.1(of animal)

      hocico masculino
      morro masculino
      • They have pointy snouts, bulbous noses and grizzled manes.
      • Once the snout contacted an ant larva or pupa, the snake would slide the ventral surface of its snout over the top of the prey until the prey item was positioned at or near the front of the mouth.
      • They have long snouts, small eyes, large, clawed feet and long nearly naked tails.
      • Their nostrils are located on top of their snouts and closed by valves.
      • They have a pointed snout, and the mouth contains teeth.
      • Beneath the projecting snout there is a small, toothless mouth with thick, sucking lips.
      • Tiny, fragile claws poked through the hole, followed by a slender snout, nostrils flaring.
      • The door creaked open and a furred snout poked out.
      • She turned and saw the bay nudging his snout through the bars, eager for her strokes.
      • He covered the animal's snout with his mouth and puffed two breaths into her.
      • The fish shows other features characteristic of land animals, including ribs, a neck, and nostrils on its snout for breathing air.
      • From the tip of the snout to the end of its tail, it was no longer than a foot.
      • I used to say that all animals with snouts are cute, but I've had to adjust that view in light of seeing the Tasmanian Devil in person.
      • Unlike the common shrew, it has a fat, bulbous head and a short, narrow snout.
      • The head is elongated and ends in a long, narrow snout, with nostrils that can be closed.
      • There were rodents, bats, elephants and lemurs with pointed snouts and long tails.
      • Elephant shrews have elongated snouts and large eyes and ears.
      • All tapirs have a short, fleshy proboscis formed by the snout and upper lips.
      • Crocodiles are lighter in color, with longer, narrower snouts.
      • Gino held the mask over the dog's snout and waited.

    • 1.2informal (of person)

      narizota femenino coloquial
      • And the kitchen door opened and May stuck her snout into the room again.
      • But we should not be sticking our snout in there.
      • After trailing the champions throughout, it seemed that all Cork needed was to get their snouts in front, but after drawing up alongside their opponents as the game swung in to the final five minutes Cork couldn't eke out a lead.

  • 2Britanico argot

    (tobacco)
    tabaco masculino
  • 3Britanico argot

    (informer)
    soplón masculino coloquial
    soplona femenino coloquial
    chivato masculino España coloquial
    chivata femenino España coloquial
    • The opprobrium that once attached to informers, snitches, snouts, shoppers and narks in all walks of life no longer exists.
    • Apparently, a third of calls to the cheatline relate to household insurance, with snouts telling tales about burglaries that never happened or fires started by ‘accident’.
    • Most believe that, as a police snout, he set them up for lengthy jail sentences.