Translation of adaptation in Spanish:

adaptation

adaptación, n.

Pronunciation /adəpˈteɪʃ(ə)n//ˌædæpˈteɪʃ(ə)n/

noun

  • 1

    (change, adjustment)
    adaptación feminine
    modificación feminine
    adaptation to sth adaptación a algo
    • By taking into account the difficult process of adaptation of the military into the civil society, I think, the army indeed paid a heavy price for the reforms.
    • Treatment includes long term medication such as steroid, dietary adaptation, lifestyle adaptation and surgery.
    • The body performs many automatic tasks, including self-repair, maintenance and adaptation.
    • I believe we have to start thinking of our bodies and brains as systems, and learn to see hormonal change as one part of a much broader process of adaptation.
    • The tone and tactics of globalisation critics may need some adaptation, but debating on who makes and manages global policies remains vital.
    • Throughout the next hundred years, the two denominations pursued different strategies for cultural adaptation.
    • Emergent norm theory describes a rational process of social and psychological adaptation to a truly novel circumstance.
    • Both processes exemplify adaptation or adjustment, but very different mechanisms must be involved.
    • Children whose capacity for social adaptation is reduced over 90 per cent will also be entitled to an allowance.
    • For all of their contacts and talent, he acknowledges the fact that survival, as a musician, is a process of adaptation.
    • When we were on the same continent, you would see everybody once a week, you knew where they were, so the progression of change and adaptation was very gradual.
    • For many senior citizens, retirement means the end of the work day and adaptation to the loss of an identity and a daily social setting.
    • It is a process of adaptation, a habit acquired with effort, pain, and tedium.
    • The solutions to global warming involve adaptation to new conditions.
    • Psychologists talk about a process called adaptation; it turns out that we quickly adjust to whatever our environment is like.
    • The shape and form of the bungalow constantly underwent change and adaptation out of functional necessity.
    • Absent a critical cultural adaptation, human beings could never have thrived in the face of this constraint.
    • The process of adaptation is sometimes visualized as populations walking throughout an adaptive landscape.
    • This was considered critical for highly educated immigrants, because settlement and adaptation is facilitated by social interaction.
  • 2

    Cinema Theatre
    adaptación feminine
    • Film adaptations of video games have a bad track record to date.
    • Unlike other poor adaptations, this film suffers from following the text too closely.
    • The critical response to my adaptation of Midnight Cowboy has made me break my chaste vow of silence.
    • In the days before television, it was common practice to create radio adaptations of popular films.
    • From now on, she will write the book first, then do an adaptation for film or television.
    • The movie adaptation has attracted critical praise in the US, although it received a mixed reception at the Sundance film festival.
    • And out just in time for its movie adaptation, seasons one through four of The Dukes of Hazzard can be purchased in one convenient box set.
    • ‘Christopher Hampton's translation and adaptation just jumps off the page at you,’ he said.
    • Fourteen film adaptations were made of his works during his lifetime, the first in 1915.
    • I have a theory about film adaptations of literary works whose titles include the author's name.
    • This movie adaptation of the TV adaptation of the novelisation of the radio series is about as faithful as you can get.
    • I know several of my peers who have spent years working on film adaptations of their work, only for them either to come out badly, or else not come out at all.
    • IS THERE a limit to the number of film adaptations that can be made of classic literature before it becomes too stale?
    • Further film adaptations are planned, in light of the success of this first big-screen project.
    • It could be argued that the most difficult screenplays to write are adaptations of novels.
    • No novelist can afford to be precious about the film adaptations of their work.
    • So his latest film, an adaptation of his stage play, The Far Side of the Moon, comes as a shock.
    • Robert Louis Stevenson's timeless tale of ships and pirates has been a huge success in the guises of film and television adaptations.
    • In fact, the film was an adaptation of a novel by the Australian author Dale Collins, published in 1930.
    • Television dramas were usually adaptations of stage plays, and invariably about upper classes.