Translation of coherent in Spanish:

coherent

coherente, adj.

Pronunciation /kə(ʊ)ˈhɪər(ə)nt//ˌkoʊˈhɪrənt/

adjective

  • 1

    coherente
    congruente
    • It is not surprising that his administration has failed to produce a systematic, coherent policy on religion.
    • His choice of words has occasionally been politically naive, but his views are sincerely held and his arguments are internally coherent.
    • Neither plaintiff can articulate any coherent argument, and the case ought to have been tossed out in an instant.
    • Their industrial policies are coherent and substantial.
    • The district attorney just says there simply isn't enough time to do what he needs to do in order to present a coherent argument tomorrow during this hearing.
    • These constitute not a coherent theory of history or of liberty but a series of insights that continue to enlighten and inspire.
    • In this important new book, he suggests that what is lacking is a coherent theory of markets as social institutions.
    • He can put together a coherent policy programme which emphasises sensible reform of the public services and the tax and benefits system.
    • There is little evidence the party is developing a coherent argument that would persuade voters the centre-right is attractive or even relevant to them.
    • For example, I doubt that I possess a single, coherent theory of law.
    • The human mind is much more capable of integrating images, logos, and short sound bites than it is at comprehending any sort of coherent, logical argument.
    • Well, that's not the most coherent argument I've ever put together in favor of the educational system, but you get the idea.
    • Today the politics of these countries become more and more populist: appeals to public opinion rather than to reasoned concepts of coherent policy.
    • It presents a clear and coherent argument that applies historical analysis to a significant contemporary issue.
    • Somehow out of these nearly antipodal situations a coherent policy of managerial control will have to be fashioned.
    • If we can't construct coherent policies to combat crime effectively, let's just pay it protection money.
    • In dealing with the above topics various questions emerge: Are coherent theories and testable hypotheses presented?
    • I can think of a lot of reasons why this is neither a good nor a coherent policy.
    • Lacking a clear or coherent argument, the book also lacks anything in the way of vivid anecdote.
    • I fail to see how that provides a logical, coherent argument for the increase.