Traducción de verbiage en Español:


verborrea, n.

Pronunciación /ˈvəːbɪɪdʒ//ˈvərbiɪdʒ/


  • 1

    verborrea femenino
    verborragia femenino
    • I've lost jobs because I'll send the contract back and there are more lines going through all the verbiage than there is verbiage.
    • Minus the film interaction, however, the opus suffered from overwrought verbiage and meandering vignettes.
    • Rothbard meant to be understood and he did not mean to be trapped in irrelevant verbiage.
    • Even I can't read all that much excessive verbiage, so I certainly don't expect you to do so.
    • It is important that the most important and strongest statements are not buried behind excessive verbiage.
    • Cutting through all of the government verbiage and jargon, if you will, what is the impact over the next five years?
    • The rest of it appears to be superfluous verbiage to them.
    • At the time I considered the article a piece of ill-informed verbiage, posing as journalism.
    • Still, compared to most academic texts, Jones's verbiage is only middling.
    • We want to hose someone with verbiage until they yell uncle.
    • I fear that in all the disgusting verbiage of this bill, that does not appear anywhere.
    • Despite the ramblings of this essay, I am left more with feeling and beingness than with text and verbiage.
    • Jargon was all-pervading, and treated as a substitute for thought - excessive verbiage usually hides a basic lack of real information.
    • After all, the Internet has an infinite capacity to tuck excess verbiage away where no one need be bothered by it.
    • Bring any two lawyers together for an opinion and they'll argue until the cash, space or verbiage runs out.
    • Corruption and tyranny both hide in irrelevant public verbiage.
    • Dwarfed by the scope of the bill's radical changes, this bit of verbiage flew under the public's radar screen.
    • If you're not sure what verbiage to use when personalizing a gift such as toasting flutes, you're not alone.
    • Brawarsky's maximalism finally loses its punch in excesses of painterly verbiage.
    • Smiley says her first letters to the Times were edited heavily, with excess verbiage getting the knife.