Translation of aviator in Spanish:

aviator

aviador, n.

Pronunciation /ˈeɪviˌeɪdər//ˈeɪvɪeɪtə/

noun

formal

  • 1

    aviador masculine
    aviadora feminine
    • In May of that year, several aviators were aggressively contending to be the first to get airborne in pursuit of this prize.
    • The Dutch pilot decided to stay with the other aviators, and they began to look around the field.
    • And with this new melding of pilots and drivers, we aviators should be able to continue as blind as many motorists.
    • Wildlife sightings reported by aircrew could save the lives of aviators on later flights.
    • Although he was obviously a submariner, he was also a qualified aviator who frequently piloted the Flying Sub.
    • Nevertheless, the first Cirus Design entry continues to make friends among new pilots and old aviators alike.
    • The first enlisted aviators were trained by pilots who learned from the Wright brothers.
    • We said no; our Air Force aircrews and naval aviators would do the job.
    • In order to do this for Air Force aviators, we need to transform our process for shaping future leaders.
    • He was not the first aviator to bring a powered aircraft to Saigon.
    • Soon, we drifted into the comfort of two experienced aviators, and basic definitions weren't necessary.
    • Thus, the airline began training their aviators to become the world's finest pilots.
    • An unidentified pilot could be no more than a private aviator who unknowingly sends out a wrong signal on his transponder.
    • The Air Force currently suffers from a critical shortage of aviators for manned aircraft.
    • However, your routine instrument scan must be altered from aircraft to aircraft, which aviators know is not good.
    • The American aviator Richard Byrd flew over the South Pole in 1929.
    • In less than a month, we've lost two training aircraft and four aviators.
    • First, we expect them to master an aircraft system, since aviators fly to fight and lead from the front.
    • Fighter management is a tool that keeps aviators and aircraft safe to fly another day.
    • Launched in 1936, she took part in the one-month search for the lost aviator Amelia Earhart.