Translation of conventional in Spanish:

conventional

tradicional, adj.

Pronunciation /kənˈvɛnʃ(ə)n(ə)l//kənˈvɛn(t)ʃ(ə)n(ə)l/

adjective

  • 1

    (traditional)
    (design/style) tradicional
    (design/style) clásico
    (behavior/method/theory) convencional
    • None of these could really be compared to the kind of conventional client that other designers had to contend with.
    • From this, we may learn that the hero is a fundamentally conventional person, despite what he's been doing for the past five minutes.
    • That's right, but they were not conventional people.
    • In his own existence, he was very conventional.
    • ‘My parents were quite conventional,’ he recalls.
    • And they didn't believe in conventional medical treatment; they felt that God would look after you through the use of the diet and those sort of processes.
    • ‘I don't feel very comfortable with conventional people,’ Lennox later admits.
    • I don't mean to sound too conventional, but I believe in mammograms.
    • If princes ought not to conduct themselves according to the dictates of conventional morality, how ought they to conduct themselves?
    • She was not a very conventional person, either.
    • It is a less than conventional space, looking for a less than conventional owner, says Martin, who now wants to move on to a new renovation project, this time outside London.
    • But sometimes what we assume (based on conventional viewing habits and expectations) may be wrong, or at least unclear.
    • Most of these pollsters have models based on a conventional election, not one in which turnout patterns move in one marked direction.
    • Current training is based on a conventional, linear battlefield and enables drill sergeants to concentrate on the fundamentals of marksmanship.
    • Find yourself a window and crawl through it since we all know you're not conventional enough to walk through a door.
    • Such attitudes alarmed his more conventional sisters.
    • I used to believe the conventional wisdom that the best way to answer the telephone was to smile when you are speaking.
    • ‘This industry is not based on conventional career paths, so look for breaks to work your way up the ladder’ he advised.
    • I no longer believe in conventional albums as the main thrust of my recording career.
    • String theory by its very definition is based on the conventional rules of quantum mechanics and if Hawking was right, the entire foundation of the theory would be destroyed.
    • He said a career in accountancy marked him as a conventional person, someone who played it safe, but his degenerative eye condition and love of travel meant he had been forced to take risks.
    • However, the inferences based on conventional data sets could be quite misleading.
    • Of course, flouting conventional morality was not allowed in the late 19th century.
    • A single person on £15,000 a year could borrow £48,750 under a conventional loan based on 3.25 times income.
    • The conventional approach to management based on analytical problem solving can no longer cope with accelerating change, complexity, uncertainty and conflict.
    • So when she asks if the tragedy would have happened had they been more conventional, is it not simply an illustration of the way parents blame themselves, whether at fault or not?
    • They are listed solely to suggest that conventional models based on living creatures may be inadequate.
    • It's not just for hippies, goths and other drop outs: there's plenty for straight, conventional people like yours truly.
    • This is a scientific hypothesis, but it challenges the metaphysical assumption on which conventional science is based.
    • Such persons are conventional and very orderly in all they have to do.
    • When performing for a more conventional audience and venue we adopt other improvisation approaches by performing shorter pieces of music and introduce minimal theatrical elements.
    • Perhaps they believe the conventional keyboard size is somehow ‘sacred.’
    • Recent proposals for training in clinical academic medicine have re-emphasised the view that an excellent clinical training leading to a broad based conventional certificate is essential.
    • The idea is to have conventional people adopt it.
    • Of course, conventional training wisdom doesn't condone this.
    • But business is all based on conventional wisdom.
    • A few of them were practitioners of herbal medicine but most were ordinary, conventional citizens.
    • Her planned future, teaching small Swedes, marriage to a Dane, the life of a conventional housewife, seemed remote and unromantic.
    • Such people are very conventional and orderly in all they have to do.
    • All patients received conventional therapy based on the 1994 guidelines of the National Institutes of Health for the diagnosis and management of asthma.
  • 2

    (unoriginal)
    (taste/clothes/person) convencional
  • 3

    (non-nuclear)
    (weapons/warfare/defense) convencional
    • What is disturbing is that there is no international law controlling the export of conventional weapons such as guns.
    • It's proved to be a black market source of conventional weapons and also has rockets modified for use as dirty bombs.
    • You know, the number of people that they killed with conventional weapons, with artillery and small arms, was a whole lot greater than what they killed with chemicals.
    • You can see mushroom clouds forming from very large explosions that are caused by conventional weapons.
    • This country has never conformed to international agreements for reducing nuclear and conventional weapons.
    • It is more likely that it would require the pressure of major great power competition in the arena of conventional armament to press modern armed forces to realize such changes to their fullest.
    • Special forces or laser-guided conventional bombs could cut off a bunker's power supplies, ventilation and exits.
    • Nuclear weapons depend on conventional explosives to squeeze the fissionable material together so it reaches the critical mass needed for an atomic explosion.
    • The provision to the forces of new types and systems of high-efficiency and conventional weapons will lead to an increased role of delivery of fire for effect.
    • So long as he has only conventional weapons we can overawe him with our armed forces and clobber him back into line if he misbehaves.
    • And thank God only conventional weapons were used.
    • That, though, was an attack using conventional weapons.
    • It appears this is an extension of our policy on the sale of conventional weapons.
    • As a result, air power has become a finely-honed conventional weapon that is often thrust into a void.
    • The Air Force ended the Cold War with a substantial stockpile of conventional weapons.
    • This weapon uses conventional explosives to disperse radioactive materials, exposing troops and civilians to harmful radiation.
    • Those same officials said the chemicals found are more commonly used to increase the explosive power of conventional bombs.
    • It has access, through its member-states, to the sinews of war in abundance, from nuclear and conventional weapons to massive forces on land, at sea, and in the air.
    • Fewer nukes in the world is an undisputably good thing, but the issue of curbing international sales of conventional weapons remains unaddressed.
    • Short range stuff for dealing with conventional weapons and forces: nothing with the range or power we need.