Translation of bypass in Spanish:


carretera de circunvalación, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbaɪˌpæs//ˈbʌɪpɑːs/


  • 1British

    carretera de circunvalación feminine
    bypass masculine
    libramiento masculine Mexico
    carretera circunvalar feminine Colombia
  • 2

    bypass masculine
    (surgery/operation) (before noun) de bypass
    • A small bowel bypass was performed.
    • I'm told optimism also helps patients recover from coronary bypass surgery.
    • Technical improvements are helping to reduce some of the risks involved with coronary bypass surgery.
    • Unfortunately, many of us know someone who underwent surgery in the last year, and whether it was a hip operation or a heart bypass, more than likely a blood transfusion was required.
    • So I wasn't unduly surprised to hear that he was planning to run seven marathons in seven countries in seven days, months after a heart bypass operation, in an attempt to raise money for charity.
    • Once the circulation is restored, a bypass should be performed to exclude the aneurysm.
    • In 1967, surgical bypass of blocked heart arteries became possible.
    • 50 per cent of patients would then need surgery such as a bypass or angioplasty.
    • About 500 minimally invasive bypasses have been performed so far.
    • A second bypass wasn't possible and his future looked bleak, not to mention short.
    • Patients requiring heart bypasses or angioplasties - a procedure to unblock arteries - are having their operations within three months, she said.
    • He was on the waiting list for a triple bypass in his home city of Aberdeen.
    • A coronary bypass provides a detour for blood on its way to the heart.
    • In April 1996, he underwent quadruple bypass surgery.
    • Your artery may be damaged during the procedure, requiring emergency bypass surgery.
    • How many bypasses are possible through minimally invasive bypass surgery?
    • A survey in Somerset found that while 99% would allow a smoker to have a coronary bypass, half would refuse a second operation if the patient would not promise to give up.
    • Recently, my wife joined the heart-attack ranks, with a bypass and valve replacement.
    • While I was in high school an aneurysm formed near one of those fragments requiring a bypass, thus leading Pop to quip that he had sewer pipe in his leg.
    • Diagnostic tissue was obtained in cases with unresectable lesions that required a surgical bypass.
    • Three additional autopsies were performed on patients who had had their surgical bypass performed at other institutions.
    • When he was 45, he had to undergo surgery for five bypasses.
    • Zara stayed there for a month until just before Christmas then returned to Birmingham for corrective surgery on her gastric bypass.
    • Not long ago he needed a heart bypass operation.
    • He has also had a heart bypass, and an operation on his leg arteries for a condition that left him almost crippled.
    • A patient using this for an hour a day over a five-week period will see the same beneficial effects as they would from having a heart bypass operation, without having to risk having this major procedure.
    • He was born with a heart defect and underwent three bypasses before eventually receiving a transplant.
    • He hasn't seen her since she underwent a gastric bypass and lost eight stone.
    • Though there's a plateau about 18 months after surgery, a gastric bypass usually trims about two-thirds of excess weight in two years.
    • He recovered from his quintuple bypass in record time and resumed his quest to "save" the sport he dearly loves.
    • Alternative operations, such as a coronary artery bypass, may be considered.
    • Four patients had previous open-heart surgery (three aortocoronary bypasses and one surgical repair of a congenital lesion).
    • Techniques have improved greatly here with coronary bypasses to improve blood supply to the heart since 1953 and the replacement of heart valves since the 1960's.
    • Your surgeon will use one of these methods to perform your coronary bypass.
    • Surgical bypass of severely occluded vessels has been considered the gold standard for use in symptomatic patients who do not respond to more conservative treatments.
  • 3

    bypass masculine
    • As for the town centre, if traffic would use the bypasses instead of coming through it, everyone would gain, especially the pedestrians!
    • The first sump had an easy bypass right next to it.
    • The town already possessed a bypass, intended to remove much of its traffic.
    • There is also a true relay bypass that allows signal to pass even if the unit is off.
    • He said the old road and bypasses had become ‘almost beyond repair’ following heavy rainfall in August and September.
    • More than 10,000 vehicles have been taken out of the town centre and the bypass has delivered on a promise that it would return the streets to the town and the townspeople.
    • Seven main Melbourne hospitals went on emergency bypass early this week, straining paramedics and risking patient lives, Victoria's ambulance union said.
    • It would have saved expensive town bypasses, additional roads and parking facilities, not to mention the benefits to the ozone layer and global warming.
    • A few hundred metres beyond camp is a sump and a several hundred metres long sump bypass which opens out at the top of a fantastic streamway.
    • It reduces th e number of vehicles on the road so eliminating any need to expend billions of the taxpayer's money on new motorways, road widening schemes and bypasses.
    • This points all the more for the urgent need for a bypass to keep heavy traffic out of the town.
    • The Council discounted several land corridors that were home to the fern because it believed the bypass would be blocked by a legal challenge if one of them was chosen.
    • The bypass should cut town centre through-traffic by 40 per cent.
    • They are also urging the county to undertake a feasibility study to see if a ring road or bypass could be built for the town.
    • The road tolls are to pay for motorways and town bypasses.
    • Contracts for the city's second river crossing and bypass are currently being finalised, while work will begin next year on the dual carriageway linking the city with Dublin.
    • In my view the money could be much better spent and still leave more than enough to build a first class safe road with bypasses of major towns such as Castledermot and Carlow.
    • The road links are a lot better now, but that tends to be more of a bypass than a road bringing things in.
    • Crews hope to have a temporary above ground sewer bypass in place a little later today.
    • The road was closed to traffic until late afternoon when a temporary bypass was established to allow cars past the accident spot.
    • He also expressed confidence that further improvements to the city's infrastructure would be witnessed with the commencement of the city bypass and outer ring road.
    • The three-mile bypass will carry traffic away from the heavily congested centre of Alderley Edge.
    • The town council asked the county to change its mind over its refusal to undertake a traffic census and also asked highway officials to look into the possibility of a bypass for the town.
    • This might eventually permit a sump bypass and, having looked closely at the depth potential, it is very close to 1km if they manage to resurge in the nearby river.
    • The opportunity of providing a town centre bypass along the former railway line to the east of the buildings in High Street has now disappeared.
    • Cut b was to estimate the hydraulic conductance of a leaf where water was prevented from flowing through all the major water paths and any easy bypass of interrupted veins was impeded.
    • For years pressure groups have been calling on the authorities to force wagons to use the bypass rather than the town centre.
    • Having come so far we were keen to check every recess in the hope of finding a sneaky sump bypass.
    • But Anthony Poole, the council's drainage manager, said the bypass would be designed design to allow the water to pass underneath it.
    • Total cost of the new road and the bypass has been estimated at 90m.
    • Power was restored to the effected racks via a manual bypass onto raw mains at approximately 10: 01 hrs.
    • Indeed, they may be the developer themselves when it comes to Waste management, sewage treatment and other infrastructural projects such as outer city ring roads and bypasses.
    • This is yet another example of the same twentypercentism which has us building single lane bypasses around market towns when floodlit motorways, visible from the moon, are needed.

transitive verb

  • 1

    you can bypass Paris by taking the Pontoise road si tomas la carretera de Pontoise (te) evitas entrar en París
    • the new road bypasses the town la nueva carretera circunvala la ciudad
  • 2

    she bypassed her supervisor and went to talk to the manager pasó por encima de su supervisor y fue a hablar con el gerente
    • we want to bypass the middlemen queremos evitar tener que usar intermediarios