Translation of bifurcation in Spanish:

bifurcation

bifurcación, n.

Pronunciation /bʌɪfəˈkeɪʃ(ə)n//ˌbaɪfərˈkeɪʃən/

noun

formal

  • 1

    bifurcación feminine
    • Under these conditions, the traditional bifurcation between what a government may lawfully do in peace time, and what powers it may claim in war time, no longer make much sense.
    • This perceptual bifurcation is anything but a liberal tendency.
    • In tandem with these developments, however, there emerged a form of bifurcation in the handling of the group as a concept and organisation.
    • We have had many bifurcations after the revolution in 1979.
    • This cultural bifurcation is aggravated by the fact that between our two warfighting cultures, one human-centric and one technology-centric, the latter currently predominates.
    • In this connection, he also reiterated the demand for bifurcation of the Cement Factory from the parent organisation.
    • The Parliament on Tuesday gave its approval for bifurcation of the Trust into two companies.
    • In many ways there was a kind of bifurcation of social history in the field of Latin America.
    • Under conditions of global strategic bifurcation, the old distinctions between civil and international conflict, between internal and external security, and between national and societal security began to erode.
    • It could yet seek to recreate that bifurcation with a ‘business only’ upgrade and give the Home line its own range of updates.
    • So we see bifurcation between classical languages used by the former, such as Persian, Sanskrit and English, and the regional languages and dialects that the common folk used.
    • The history of playing from 1610 to the closure of 1642 is one of gradual bifurcation into two traditions centred on two types of venue: the open-air amphitheatres and the indoor hall playhouses.
    • Perhaps this parallel interhuman development, this bifurcation in the value of communication, is most telling.
    • One keeps wondering what the author, in his chapter on Mexican-Americans, means by ‘cultural bifurcation.’
    • We reject the habitual bifurcation of the researcher's image into ‘the economist’ and ‘the sociologist.’
    • However, she does not accept his theory of class bifurcation as the sole element in the perpetuation of class bifurcation.
    • Both play and opera form an examination of the neurotic bifurcation between fantasy and action.
    • History and textual theory continue to constitute the principal bifurcation in literary studies, and those two methods of inquiry frequently elicit professions of faith rather than reasoned argumentation.
    • But there was a price to be paid, one of fragmentation, or at least bifurcation.
    • To be sure, each superhero whose life is marked by the invariable bifurcation between ‘secret’ identities inevitably touches down upon the theme of the fractured self and psyche.