Translation of adjunct in Spanish:


complemento, n.

Pronunciation /ˈæˌdʒəŋkt//ˈadʒʌŋ(k)t/


  • 1

    (addition) complemento masculine
    (appendage) apéndice masculine
    adjunct to/of sth complemento de algo
    • By adding capacity to primary care practices, these group sessions can become an adjunct to open access scheduling.
    • Staff members were instructed to use this tool solely for their daily routine, as an adjunct to, rather than an alternative to, formal interpretation.
    • Second, it was an illustration, an adjunct to the accompanying wall text.
    • Operating room aides are competent adjuncts to Registered Nurses, and they assist with many responsibilities, including opening sterile supplies and sutures and positioning patients.
    • Because of these working conditions, many adjuncts may have difficulty holding office hours, meeting with full-time colleagues, or participating in professional development activities.
    • Therefore, enzyme supplementation should be an adjunct to, not a substitute for, dietary restriction.
    • Although even tenured professors can be influenced by the economic and psychological pressures of student evaluations, untenured instructors and adjuncts who work on yearly contracts are the most vulnerable.
    • He stressed the importance of mounting an invasion of France to relieve pressure on Soviet forces fighting in the German - Soviet war, and added that the French Riviera landings would be an essential adjunct to it.
    • Thirty percent of part-time liberal-arts faculty reported no scheduled office hours, and adjuncts were 50 percent less likely to require essay exams than full-time faculty.
    • Sometimes he is also assisted by an adjunct who will later represent him during absences.
    • In the clinical assessment of chest pain, electrocardiography is an essential adjunct to the clinical history and physical examination.
    • It assumes that the virtual is a substitute for the material realm, rather than an adjunct to it.
    • The right to freedom of association, including the right to form and join organizations and associations concerned with political and public affairs, is an essential adjunct to the rights protected by article 25.
    • If there's a market for appliances, it is as an adjunct to PCs rather than as an alternative.
    • Of course, line items must be included in the budget to cover adjuncts for parental leaves.
    • There are two ways we can view this reality: from the institution's perspective or from that of Carroll's entrepreneurial adjuncts.
    • The courses are designed to be modular and scalable, so that teaching assistants and adjuncts can be slotted into courses as required.
    • It does so by linking together demands for better compensation and conditions for adjuncts with the need for quality education for students, the restoration of the academic job market, and the defense of the academic profession.
    • Many dance faculties are made up of only one full-time person and several adjuncts.
    • Professional topical fluoride application is an adjunct to oral fluoride supplementation used for the prevention of dental caries.
    • Think of salads as an adjunct to, rather than a substitute for, your main meal.
    • Optical mammography, for example, will probably find first use as an adjunct to conventional mammography rather than as a replacement.
    • It is not surprising to find that many entrepreneurs contributed directly to the improvement of the transport infrastructure, and were often engaged in some type of shipping as an essential adjunct to their business.
    • They aren't part of the essential life of the community, merely a decorative adjunct to it.
    • These two chapters provide a sound introduction to critical similarities and differences to be considered by campus leaders working to improve the selection, development, support, and retention of adjuncts.
    • For many men, playing the stockmarket is a profitable adjunct to supplement otherwise meagre incomes from the sale of surplus rice, coffee, cloves and vegetables.
    • The university might want to give some of these responsibilities to someone else other than a teaching assistant, like an adjunct or a graduate student, for less money.
    • We see it as the first step in a campaign to organize all private-sector adjuncts in Boston.
    • A new insider confides that she has never before heard people talk about adjuncts as if they were not even in the room when they actually were.
    • Users of homeopathy most commonly seek help for chronic health problems and rely on the complementary approach as an adjunct to conventional medical care.
    • This is a rough number, because it includes emeritus professors, associate, assistant, lecturers, and adjuncts.
    • They make choices that may force them to leave the academy or put them into the second tier of faculty: the lecturers, adjuncts, and part-time faculty.
    • I broke down grade inflation by instructor rank and found it is much higher among assistant professors, adjuncts, instructors, etc. than for associate or full professors.
    • On April 30th, Hitler gave very clear instructions to his personal adjunct, Otto Gunsche, that both his and his wife's body should be burned.
    • This is the first book devoted fully to adjuncts telling their own stories in their own words.
    • It also serves as an essential adjunct to conscious voluntary or emotional reactions.
    • In either case, quality service is an essential adjunct to a quality product.
    • These data suggest that STD / HIV screening must be used as an adjunct to other clinical interventions rather than a substitute for such counseling.
    • ‘Liposuction should be used as an adjunct to living a healthy lifestyle rather than as a weight loss tool,’ said Dr. Rohrich.
  • 2

    (complemento circunstancial de lugar, tiempo etc) adjunto masculine
    • The sentence begins with what is traditionally known as an absolutive clausal adjunct - a gerund-participial clause functioning as an adjunct in clause structure.
    • The LION database of English poetry has 144 instances of ‘under God’, and quite a few of them seem to me to be unambiguously locative adjuncts modifying noun phrases.
    • Adverbials integrated within the structure of the sentence are adjuncts.
    • Under God is a locative adjunct in the structure of a noun phrase.
    • Among the features indicating that an adverbial is an adjunct is the ability to be questioned and negated.
    • Might candidates' electability be enhanced if they were taught to use more conditional adjuncts?
    • When a sentence-initial adjunct needs to connect to a specific noun phrase deep in the following material, it can be confusing.
    • As pointed out by Progovac, it predicts that adjuncts should be extractable from, say, a relative clause only if it contains a long-distance reflexive - a prediction that is not borne out.
    • In English you can take not only an adjunct but also a predicative complement and prepose them (pop them at the front of the clause) for a special effect.