Translation of barley in Spanish:


cebada, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbɑːli//ˈbɑrli/


  • 1

    cebada feminine
    • Beer can range from light ales to dark stouts depending on the proportions of malt and barley.
    • In 1364 a more diversified cargo of wheat, barley, beans, peas and ale was sent to Holland.
    • The staple food of Tibet, tsampa, is toasted barley ground to a flour.
    • Gaettok is a pie-shaped cake made of the hulls of grain, such as rice, barley and millet.
    • I asked Sidroc what it was and he said it was made from oats mixed with barley.
    • However, over the total tract, digestibility was substantially greater for each component and not different among hull-less barleys and wheat.
    • The actual grains of barley floated level with the brim, and reeds of various lengths but without nodes were in the bowls.
    • You can all brewed hops and barley and malt beer, but they certainly don't taste or look the same.
    • Called Summer Ale, it is brewed from specially malted barley and Continental Styrian Golding hops.
    • Roasty aromas come from roasted grains, such as the unmalted barley used in an Irish stout.
    • Put the oil in a large, heavy saucepan with the onion, leek, garlic and barley.
    • Feedlot cattle eagerly trot to the bunk to chow down on a ration made with wheat or barley instead of corn.
    • High producing dairy herds are feeding equal parts maize meal, barley and wheat.
    • One can substitute or mix different grains such as barley for arthritis and cancer.
    • In Korea, while rice is the staple grain, barley is consumed in between the rice production seasons.
    • Beer is produced by fermenting water in which malted barley has been steeped.
    • All real ales are brewed from malted barley, hops, yeast and water although other ingredients can be used as well.
    • We take our water and mix it with malted barley or grain to make a drink called whisky.
    • It is made from a mash of malted and un-malted barley with some wheat, rye and oats.
    • I am now unable to eat anything that contains wheat, rye, barley, or oats.