Traducción de tin en Español:


estaño, n.

Pronunciación /tɪn//tɪn/


  • 1

    • 1.1(metal)

      estaño masculino
      before noun tin mine mina de estaño femenino
      • Alloyed with tin, copper makes bronze, and combined with zinc, it makes brass.
      • Some of it they gamble on the price of tin, or the dollar going down, or whether there'll be floods in Asia.
      • Bronze, an alloy of copper and tin, has been used to make sculptural objects as early as the seventh millennium BC.
      • By the late 16th century Acheh had reduced the power of Johore and controlled much of Sumatra and Malaya, deriving its wealth from pepper and tin.
      • The most important use of tin in the United States is the manufacture of solder, an alloy made of tin and lead.
      • It had blamed the illegal miners for causing a drop in the international price of tin.
      • In every case except tin, known reserves have actually grown since the report; in some cases they have quadrupled.
      • These early metal users had not yet learned to alloy copper with tin to make bronze.
      • Different materials are used - brass, tin, galvanised iron and pewter.
      • Bronze is made with tin added to copper and brass has zinc in the alloy.
      • Commercially pure tin is used for soldering side seams of cans for special food products and aerosol sprays.
      • It's pewter - an alloy of tin and lead with traces of copper, iron, and nickel.
      • Knowledge of the new alloy spread slowly, mainly because of the scarcity of tin, so the Bronze Age tends to have widely different dates in different parts of the world.
      • First came copper, used in an unalloyed form, and then the superior alloy of copper and tin known as bronze.
      • A century ago, before stainless steel was widely available, winery equipment was often made of iron, copper, or bronze, an alloy of copper and tin.
      • Tin combined with copper made bronze; and tin combined with lead made pewter.
      • Plywood ranked fourth after black pepper, tin, and rubber.
      • Singapore became an important trading centre, and Malaya exported rubber and tin.
      • Well, lead and tin together as an alloy figure in the solders that are used to solder on the printed circuit boards.
      • In colonial Burma, valuable resources of oil, tin, and rubber were more fully exploited and commercial rice cultivation was developed.

    • 1.2(tinplate)

      (hoja)lata femenino
      (roof) (before noun) de (hoja)lata
      (roof) (before noun) de cinc
      (roof) (before noun) de de zinc
      (soldier) de plomo
      • Instead most graves are marked with a steel stake and a piece of rusting tin bearing a number.
      • The hundreds of homes here are made of pressed cardboard and rusting tin.
      • Using lighter material such as plywood, acrylic sheet, tin, stainless steel and cloth has also made transportation easier.
      • I like the leg room, and I demand a car made of steel, not tin.

  • 2

    • 2.1British (can)

      lata femenino
      bote masculino España
      (de conservas, bebidas etc) tarro masculino Chile
      collecting tin alcancía femenino
      • Not only did the first division leaders pick him up on a free, but rather than superstar wages he's happy with a bowl of milk and a tin of cat food.
      • I just ate a tin of mandarin segments and now it's raining.
      • Not only was the room in a filthy state, the food cupboard contained just a tin of mushy peas, baked beans and corned beef.
      • I have just had a look in our cupboard, and if someone can sell me some whipping cream and a tin of mandarin oranges I could knock up a reasonably good trifle.
      • Armed with a tin of paste and a brush, he turned out at 3am every morning in all weathers with a bag of contents bills with the headlines of the day.
      • Rumours abound that the chef responded by adding a tin of Campbell's tomato soup and pinch of spices to the meat and so Britain's most popular dish was born.
      • I can empty a tin of cat food into a bowl, give a dog a bone, but never, ever, have I let any sort of animal eat out of my hand.
      • Customers were invited to put a tin of food in it for the poor.
      • I left for the studios on time, though, which was good, and took a tin of toffee with me that we could eat during the show but I subsequently forgot to take out of my bag so it's come home with me.
      • I bought a tin of chopped tomatoes the other day, and the picture on the tin showed a bowl simply filled up with chopped tomatoes.
      • I sat in bed to keep warm, and ate the only food I had - a tin of condensed milk.
      • The property was next to an unfenced lake and there was no food except for a tin of pasta that was out of date.
      • I usually dug deep, handing over some coins or a tin of beans.
      • It could be toast or a tin of beans, and we drink tea.
      • I had a tin of tomatoes on toast last night for my dinner.
      • A logo on a tin of cat food might seem to have little to do with these wider issues but really they are all connected.
      • Is it best just to accept that you're a record company asset and opt to play dead as you're reprogrammed, repackaged and resold with all the dignity of a tin of beans?
      • And besides, they have been providing entertainment in exchange for a tin of dog food per day.
      • We had loads of unmarked tins, and we never knew whether we were going to open a tin of beans or a tin of pears!

    • 2.2(for storage)

      lata femenino
      bote masculino España
      • Much of the material was wrapped in old newspaper, or was contained in tobacco tins, biscuit tins, pill boxes and the like.
      • There were bags of flour on the floor, lumps of doughs on chairs, bottles of fruit and nuts in boxes, and towers of biscuit tins and cookie-making things in doorways.
      • Their smiling faces appeared everywhere; in newspapers and magazines, in flickering newsreels, on the lids of chocolate boxes and biscuit tins.
      • Look for containers at garage sales and discount places during the year such as jars, baskets, tins and canisters.
      • I forgo interaction with eight biscuit tins surmounted by illuminated photographs.
      • Materials ranged from oil paint, house paint and wire to dental floss, toothpicks and cookie tins.
      • Photo collections in biscuit tins and shoe boxes mediated the void left by this absence of myth and history.
      • The tins from the butter cookies you got for Christmas, the wire clothes hangers from the drycleaners, pads of paper from your realtor - no one is going to buy it.
      • Mince Pies can be stored in an airtight tin for up to a week or put them in the freezer for 5-6 weeks.
      • Has one of those tins ever actually contained a Danish Butter Cookie?
      • Protesters are invited to bring kazoos, whistles, pots, pans and biscuit tins and to meet at 11.30 am at Speakers Corner.
      • The good housewife always had homemade cake or biscuits in the tins.
      • And, as you'd expect, all things Elvis clutter the shelves, from figurines to drinking glasses to wallets to tins to plates to clocks to jukeboxes to lamps to cookie jars.
      • When slightly cool to handle, shape into ladoos and store in an airtight tin when completely cool.
      • One of my strongest early memories is the old corner store with its wooden floor, wooden bench and tins full of packets of biscuits.
      • You never see them scurrying to school, as we did, with baskets and biscuit tins containing ingredients.
      • The base of his motor was a tea chest, a biscuit tin housed the projection lamp, scanning discs were cut from cardboard, and he also utilised four-penny cycle lenses.
      • If you are interested in making an Aromatic Christmas Decoration you are requested to please bring along a real orange, some cloves, and a biscuit tin.
      • If I should feel hungry between meals I eat a piece of fruit rather than raiding the cake tin or the biscuit barrel.
      • ‘You can't have my coin,’ said Tony, as Mrs Hawthorne added the pound note to the biscuit tin.

    • 2.3(for baking)

      molde masculino
      • Place into a greased loaf tin and bake for 45 minutes.
      • Line the bottom of the baking tin with baking parchment.
      • Spoon into two base-lined 23 cm sponge tins and bake at 180C / 350F / Gas 4 for 30 minutes.
      • If the frying seems like a lot of bother, grease a tin, press all the mixture in, and bake in a moderate oven until brown on top.
      • Pour into the prepared tin and bake in the preheated oven for 25 minutes.
      • Open storage above the ovens and below the cooktop let her grab a pie tin or skillet without opening a cabinet door first.
      • Pour the batter mix into the loaf tin and bake for approx 30-40 minutes or until a skewer comes out clean.
      • Pour the finished batter into the cake tin and bake for approximately 1 hour or until the cake becomes firm and springy to the touch, when lightly pressed in the middle.
      • Pour into the prepared tins and bake for about 30-35 minutes, until the surface of the cake springs back when lightly pressed.
      • If old, these should be cut up and baked in a tin with chickens.
      • Place the birds in a roasting tin, open out their legs and trickle over the melted butter through a sieve.
      • Also, it is shaped like a loaf and may indeed be baked in a loaf tin or something similar.
      • Pour into the baking tin and bake for 30 to 35 minutes until crusty on top and still a bit squidgy inside.
      • Grease the tin and line with baking parchment, then arrange the quince quarters over the base.
      • Line the base of the tin with baking paper over the base, then attach the ring piece.
      • Pour into the prepared tin and bake on the middle shelf of the oven for 25-30 minutes until just firm to the touch.
      • Place in two well-greased 18 cm tins and bake for 30 mins in moderate oven.
      • Spoon into lightly greased muffin tins and bake at 200 degrees C for about 12-15 minutes.
      • Yorkshire puddings are made with a batter similar to pancake or clafouti mix, then baked in a tin until they rise.
      • Grease a loaf tin with plenty of butter and press the mixture in.

verbo transitivotinned, tinning

  • 1

    (coat with tin)
    • She began the third game by tinning another of the backhand drop shots that her heretofore served her so well, and just like that Kitchen seized that small opening and wedged it much wider by racing off with five quick points.
    • Now, turn on your soldering iron, and tin all of your stripped wires.
    • I tinned some small speaker wires, but found that soldering and splicing wires is questionable depending on the size of the wire.
    • Another way to obtain a compatible coating is by tinning the stainless steel with a high-silicon aluminum alloy.
    • These alloys can be tinned although some compositions are more suitable than others.
  • 2Britanico

    (put in tins)
    (food) enlatar