Translation of bump in Spanish:

bump

golpe, n.

Pronunciation: /bəmp//bʌmp/

noun

  • 1

    • 1.1

      (blow) golpe masculine
      (jolt) sacudida feminine
      (collision) topetazo masculine
      (collision) golpe masculine
      that brought me back to reality with a bump eso me devolvió de golpe a la realidad
      • A tripod that is too light may be too susceptible to wind and slight bumps.
      • Boring stuff, though I was delighted to find a very small soft camera case for my pencam, to protect it from bumps and knocks when it's in my bag.
      • I happen to like my knees, but nobody ever accused them of being well protected from bumps and bangs.
      • In times of bumps, falls and collisions, knees can be susceptible to fractures.
      • To prevent the crashes, bumps, thuds, nicks and dings, follow these top ten parking lot driving tactics.
      • It's also fully lined with high quality foam to protect your premium ammo from bumps and bangs.
      • The drive is working well, travels well and absorbs its share of bumps and bangs during daily transit.
      • He didn't see the scorched metal walls or feel the thuds and bumps as they drove over drift after drift.
      • And many knocks, bumps and detours later here I ride in Honduras, central America.
      • Creakings and the rumbling of wheels could be heard and occasional bumps jolted me.
      • ‘It could have been something as simple as a bump; you know, somebody bumped into someone’.
      • Even with a wheel and pedals, the lack of G-forces, bumps and jolts make the visual elements too detached for me to remain in control.
      • During the past eight weeks I have seen two minor bumps and one almost head-on collision.
      • The amniotic fluid and membrane cushion the fetus against bumps and jolts to the mother's body.
      • Although the road from Maneybhanjang to Sandakphu is motorable, it is a wiser choice to hike it rather than suffer the jolts and bumps of the track.
      • It will go in a case - the slightest bump or knock considerably affects the value.
      • Now she was just getting angry over it all, she felt a bump or some impact as she fell down still crying and not even noticing the change of position or the pain in her lower back.
      • Let's face it, injuries from collisions, falls, bumps, etc. are not that simple.
      • He said he had seen a crash and a shunt on Monday and a bump on Tuesday.
      • Its advanced collision detection ensures that any bumps will probably not kill or severely cripple you.

    • 1.2(sound)

      golpe masculine
      things that go bump in the night cosas que dan miedo

  • 2

    (lump)
    (in surface) bulto masculine
    (in surface) protuberancia feminine
    (on head) chichón masculine
    (on road) bache masculine
    • Seconds later, a family friend on skis went over the same bump and crashed into Jack after failing to spot him lying in the snow.
    • It went around corners happily, and wasn't badly upset by the sort of suburban ruts and bumps which had the YRV thudding and bumping along.
    • Confused, she crawled over to the spot and felt on the ground for a bump, a rock, anything.
    • If you hit a major bump, you get bangs from the front suspension reminiscent of the previous model, which was certainly less than perfect dynamically.
    • Gina was jolted awake by the bus going over a bump.
    • It is a grassy bump amongst other grassy bumps and is marked with a small cairn.
    • They claim the bumps impede the movement of emergency vehicles and buses, disturb neighbours and damage cars.
    • A bump on the skull directly above one of these sections indicates that the particular faculty, called an organ, is more than normally developed.
    • How many babies before mine have been jolted awake by the bumps and cracks in the concrete created by unruly tree roots and water damage?
    • That said, the sporty T5 version can thump and bang over bad bumps, the downside of its quicker, meatier responses and extra grip.
    • The problem is that they do this by forcing the drivers to almost come to a stop before each bump.
    • As Ellis drives over bumps, she notices, the noise in the car is loud.
    • Where some people have a bump of direction, I have a small black hole.
    • Unfortunately, that seal proved no match for the bumps and potholes of New York City streets.
    • Gall thought that he was able to correlate certain particular mental faculties to bumps and depressions on the surface of the skull.
    • She gazed up at the ceiling above the bed she'd been sleeping on and stared at the numerous bumps, cracks and bubbles.
    • He banged his head on the cab when he went over the bumps, and hurt his hip.
    • The bumps in Leeds Road are irregularly placed, not symmetrical across the carriageway, and in one place it is possible to drive between two bumps.
    • Killy's technique of avalement - literally, swallowing the bumps by thrusting knees outward - was revolutionary for its day.
    • The bus wheel hit a bump, and her forehead made a sharp rapping sound on the glass.
    • Then, about 30 minutes later, I hit a bump and heard a loud clatter that sounded suspiciously like a cell phone hitting the ground.
    • Take it from me, when you are being driven over bumps at high speed, the scenery is a blur.
    • Jane didn't remember falling asleep but she must have because she was jerked instantly awake when Ty drove over a large bump.
  • 3bumps pl
    British

    we gave her/I got the bumps la manteamos/me mantearon

transitive verb

  • 1

    (hit, knock lightly)
    I bumped my head/elbow on / against the door me di en la cabeza/el codo con / contra la puerta
    • I bumped the post as I was reversing choqué con / contra el poste al dar marcha atrás
  • 2USinformal

    (remove, throw out)
    echar
    we got bumped from the flight nos quedamos sin plaza en el vuelo

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (hit, knock)
    to bump ( against sth/sb) darse / chocar ( contra / con algo/algn)
  • 2

    (move)
    the cart bumped over the field el carro iba dando botes / tumbos por el campo
    • to bump and grind bailar contoneándose