Translation of credit in Spanish:

credit

crédito, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkrɛdət//ˈkrɛdɪt/

noun

  • 1

    • 1.1Finance
      (in store)

      crédito masculine
      to give credit vender a crédito
      • to buy sth on credit comprar algo a crédito
      • unlimited/interest-free credit crédito ilimitado/sin intereses
      • [ S ]sorry, no credit no se fía
      • before noun credit sales ventas a crédito
      • Consumers want instant decisions on credit applications, and we have a statutory obligation to turn around requests for files quickly.
      • Those students are reportedly now dealing with damaged credit or difficulty obtaining financial aid, Nahmias said.
      • Many policyholders cannot afford to pay their annual motor insurance in one go and so avail of credit arrangements from insurers and brokers.
      • Capital One is targeting customers with better credit as a way to stem delinquencies and defaults.
      • Britain in the eighteenth century developed a culture of credit and commerce, based on trust and reputation.
      • But students with poor credit records and student debts could fine it extremely tough to get a loan or mortgage on graduation.
      • Asset-based lenders look at other factors - your customers' credit, for example.
      • Anxious to make a sale, the dealer may grant you a loan based on preliminary credit checks.
      • And it has taken nearly three years, because issues as simple as whether a customer has enough credit to make a purchase have to be handled deftly.
      • The easy cash is also allowing people, even those with good credit, to plunk money down on more house than they can afford.
      • The credit bureau will make available timely and reliable customer credit information to participating banks, Koh said.
      • Antonio urges Bassanio to borrow money on his credit for this purpose.
      • Essentially, the idea would be to let people have unlimited credit.
      • We take into account the quality of their credit.
      • Overdraft charges are the big point of difference on otherwise free student accounts, the Financial Regulator said in its first examination of student credit.
      • It's important for businesses to realize a customer whose credit is being evaluated by outsiders can get irritated.
      • The company that may lend you the money will rank your credit history is the main criteria of your loan rate.
      • If the customer's credit is good and its trading methods fair, the bank need have no worries.
      • Let things drift and you are likely to default and be blacklisted for future credit.
      • In so doing, On Time enables dealers to take a chance on customers with bad credit.

    • 1.2(in banking)

      if your account is in credit … si tiene fondos en su cuenta …
      • to keep one's account in credit mantener un saldo positivo
      • you have $200 to your credit tiene un saldo de 200 dólares
      • before noun credit balance saldo positivo
      • credit memorandum / (British) note (between companies) nota de crédito
      • However, to avoid the temptation of overspending you should ask for your credit limit to be cut on both cards.
      • If you are a late payer or inclined to exceed your credit limit, Tusa does not impose any penalty charges and its standard rate is a competitive 17.5 per cent.
      • We always opt out when filling in forms for telephone services or credit as we don't really want tele-sales people contacting us.
      • After years of U.S. and global money and credit excess, the consequences are coming home to roost.
      • Many clients believe it is important to obtain as much credit as possible because these dollars would be available for unexpected events.
      • Car sales generally have been falling since May as government restrictions on credit took their toll.
      • Gold cards can give significantly higher credit limits.
      • As I will explain later, these checks enable people to obtain easy credit at dangerously high levels.
      • As they see it, all that is lacking is more money and credit.
      • Financial promoters leverage these rising values to create even more money, credit, and debt.
      • I do my best to never exceed my credit limit, though there are months when it's been a close call.
      • The society added that abolishing the current system of debt recovery would discourage firms from advancing credit or lending money.
      • Faced with such a situation, if the firm could not raise cash by obtaining more credit immediately, it would be insolvent.
      • Some of the computer manufacturers have arrangements with financial institutions to offer credit deals to their customers.
      • If you're worried about exceeding your credit limit, call your card issuer to ask for a small increase.
      • Credit card spending can be very expensive if balances remain uncleared or if credit limits are breached because of penalty charges.
      • An employee whose credit exceeds this limit would be sent a letter requiring them to explain when leave would be taken to maintain a balance below 30 days.
      • This massive infusion of money and credit has yet to satisfy the appetites of airline executives.
      • Paying by credit card is normally the most secure method but this might not be possible if you are buying a boat whose price exceeds your credit limit.
      • Make sure to check your credit limit before going abroad and arrange any payments needed to keep the account up to date.

    • 1.3Finance
      (on balance sheet)

      saldo acreedor masculine
      saldo a favor masculine
      before noun credit entry abono masculine
      • on the credit side en el haber
      • Not an exciting day, but I think the books balanced pretty well, a little on the debit side, and just about as much in the credit columns, so I'm pleased enough with it.
      • Now I use taxis regularly, having shifted yet another lifelong principle from the credit to the debit side of my ethical account.
      • The real challenge is in identifying the best way of creating a market for emission debits and credits.
      • Then as I understand it, your Honour, there are other credits in the loan account.
      • For example, total charges must equal total credits.
      • Proceeds from sales were recorded on the credit side.
      • Now, that may give rise to a claim in debt or it may not, depending on the state of the loan account because there were other credits in the loan account.
      • It is the first item on the debit side of the account, that is discharged, or reduced, by the first item on the credit side.
      • After she recovered from her initial surprise, the teller gave him full access to Alex's account, checking the credits with slightly shaking hands.
      • Distributors even disagreed about how they would go about calculating credits and debits.
      • The key for the individual is education - learning how to manage credits and debits.
      • When he demanded £5,000 to cover the costs of his journey south, Cecil and Buckhurst ransacked the accounts and found no credits whatsoever.
      • As his business is largely cash-based, he doesn't write a lot of cheques or have many debits and credits.

  • 2

    (honor, recognition)
    mérito masculine
    the police emerged with credit la policía salió airosa
    • credit for sth
    • for that, the credit must go to Bob en cuanto a eso, el mérito es de Bob
    • she deserves some credit for trying merece que se le reconozca el mérito de haberlo intentado
    • I got no credit for it no me lo reconocieron
    • she always gets the credit es ella la que siempre se lleva los laureles
    • Jim must take the credit for the excellent organization la excelente organización es obra de Jim
    • to take the credit away from sb quitarle / restarle méritos a algn
    • your children are a credit to you puedes estar orgulloso de tus hijos
    • it is to his credit that he admitted his mistake habla mucho en su favor el hecho de que haya admitido su error
    • to her credit, she's very modest dicho sea en su honor, es muy modesta
    • She was a woman of great credit and reputation on all accounts.
    • Then he asked me, whether he was a man of credit? I answered, I thought he was.
  • 3

    • 3.1University
      (for study)

      (unidad de valor de una asignatura dentro de un programa de estudios) crédito masculine
      • None of it would earn you a college credit from a mathematics department.
      • Most programs utilize transcript reviews to determine if a student has received credit for a similar course from another academic institution.
      • Students receive credit for completing four online quizzes during the semester.
      • Students enrolled in these courses usually receive academic credit on both their high school and college transcripts.
      • At the beginning of each academic quarter, students participated in a screening process for several studies offering research participation credits.
      • Students received academic credit for their involvement in the research.
      • That means classes are taught in English, and students earn degrees by accruing credits.
      • Students not admitted at first try often go into liberal arts where they can work on their prerequisites and accumulate credits toward their degree.
      • Participants were 154 undergraduate students who received partial course credit for their participation.
      • Personal identification questions were used only to verify that the students received appropriate credit for completing the activity.
      • I've already earned enough credits to graduate high school, so I'm skipping grade 12 to take a year to work, and to figure some things out.
      • The geography department is also counting the project as credits towards Rogers' degree.
      • Courses offered for credit and sessions on time management at the student recreation centers and residence halls could enhance efficiency.
      • He was denied the salary increment given to teachers who have attained a master's degree plus 30 credits.
      • Also, on completion I can use the credits towards a distance learning degree if I so choose.
      • Many students now graduate from high school having already completed many credits toward college.
      • A video documenting the project, made by a student for independent-study credit, was shown at the event and was available for purchase.
      • In addition to the two credits she received for the trip, she and other students have the option of doing an independent study for two additional credits.
      • Participants enrolled in specific psychology courses received extra credit upon completion of the study.
      • The packaged 15 - credit course is geared towards students motivated to change their world.
      • Another unique feature of this program is that students get academic credit for their participation in the conference.
      • It counts as a full credit despite being only three months long.
      • Many colleges and universities offer the opportunity to earn credit through taking online courses.
      • Students who complete all five courses offered so far in 2000 will have earned 15 semester credits.
      • Increasingly, advanced high school students receive both high school and college credit by taking college distance learning courses.
      • The college students received course credit for their participation.
      • Since many of the training courses were done for credit, each program saw the immediate benefit of increased program enrollment.
      • Also, many high schools offer advanced placement courses that count for college credit.
      • Many of the sites offered community college credit for courses taken as part of a high school diploma.
      • She will find a way to squeeze in the continuing education credits required for maintaining her certification as a registered dietitian.
      • Excelling in mathematics and computer studies, he earned 77 college credits, an Associates degree and a paralegal certificate.
      • Students receive some course credit for participating.
      • Students should talk with a school counselor about the possibility of earning credit toward your intended degree or certificate.
      • One in five of those engineers earned at least 10 credits at a community college before earning a degree at a four-year school, according to the report.
      • By earning credits at a community college, they can attain the baccalaureate more quickly and less expensively than if they only studied at a four-year school.
      • The credits she's earning count toward her high school diploma.
      • Students in an Introductory Psychology course were offered extra credit if they would agree to hand in their notes at the end of a specified class.
      • Twenty-four male and 29 female first-year psychology students participated to earn credit for their course.
      • It earned me two credits for college, but I don't know if it was really worth it.
      • Participants earn continuing education credits for these workshops.

    • 3.2University
      (grade)

      notable masculine
      • In 2003 pupils were awarded a credit at Standard grade English with only 42%.
      • Of the 27 pupils tested, 25 passed at credit, the highest award level, despite sitting the exam a year early.
      • Like many good photographers, his career began in newspapers, passing with credits his National Council for the Training of Photojournalists exams.
      • There, he had taken a computer course, which he passed with very high credits.
      • In my opinion, they passed the examination with credit in the school of life.

  • 4credits plural

    • 4.1(in movies, television, etc)

      créditos masculine
      rótulos (de crédito) masculine
      • When they open their programmes, the film's credits are revealed, printed inside.
      • The end and beginning credits, punctuated with outtakes, dancing, and singing, seem to last roughly the length of time it took for the Titanic to sink.
      • In fact, the nearest the film had to a reaction was the sigh of relief that swept through the audience when the credits started to roll.
      • While it is true that credits now roll pretty quickly on film, the reason has less to do with studios trying to keep the running time on films down and more with the proliferation of the number of credits in a film.
      • Aside from David's eclectic array of television credits, he has an equally impressive number of theatre roles to his name.
      • The final two tracks comprise the film's end credits, beginning with ‘May It Be,’ as sung by Enya.
      • Co-incidentally, the programme credits list the same name for ‘Camera’ and ‘Assistant Producer’.
      • This was an era when most of the audience naturally stayed to see film end credits - it being thought disrespectful to the producers not to do so.
      • I've always wondered what key-grip meant in film credits.
      • Extra content consists of production credits, filmographies, and a behind the scenes photo gallery.
      • In the programme's opening credits, a cameraman on a large pulley produced a brilliant camera angle.
      • It's in rough cut form, which means there are no beginning and end credits.
      • Imagine the thrill of watching your name flow by hurriedly on television and film credits…
      • The effects are top notch, especially the early scenes before the opening credits; and the film is shot with techniques more commonly employed in war films, giving a real battle struggle quality.
      • The film's end credits include the names of all those lost with the ship.
      • While I'm mentioning crewmembers, you'll see Joel Coen listed in the credits as Assistant Film Editor.
      • These shows were screened with the complete end credits and another Associated Television Production caption at the very end - a rare treat indeed these days.
      • Si, who hails from Newcastle-upon-Tyne, is a first assistant director and locations manager for film and television whose credits include the Harry Potter movies.
      • At the beginning of the film, the opening credits roll as the camera pans down what appears to be a blue, white, and red Eiffel Tower.
      • High Sierra was the last time Bogart's name would not be listed first in film credits.

    • 4.2(achievements)

      logros masculine
      • Since then the place has been well kept, the grass cut and it is always neat and tidy and a credit to the local community which take pride in their place.
      • Described as calm, conscientious, confident and professional, he was hailed as ‘a credit to the police force’ by one woman.
      • He is a creative thinker and a credit to his field.
      • Andrea said: ‘The pupils have been a credit to the school with their behaviour, manner and determination.’
      • But readers liked Emma, both novel and character, and this admiration is a credit to the author's skill.
      • She always took great pride in her garden which was a credit to her.
      • This is a credit to the hard work of those employees who have skilfully planned and carried out the project from start to finish.
      • The building is now a credit to all those involved.
      • The children who were a credit to their parents and teachers joined in all aspects of the Mass including the readings, Prayers of the Faithful and offertory procession.
      • I am very proud of their hard work, they are a credit to the school.
      • It is also a credit to the authors' skill that the content is kept utterly accessible.
      • He congratulated and complimented Josie, Jim and James and said they were a credit to their families.
      • She is a remarkable young lady, who is a credit to her family and school.
      • They were a credit to themselves and their coaches.
      • It is unique and a credit to the craftsmen and volunteers who have worked on it.
      • Forty five children represented our area with pride and were a credit to themselves and their families.
      • ‘David is a credit to the school and department,’ he said.
      • It is a credit to the authors, the publisher, and the museum that sponsored it.
      • Willie spoke of his great pride in Clonegal and said the village is a credit to the people who reside there.
      • It was a lovely pub and a prominent landmark - a credit to the area.

  • 5literary

    (belief)
    crédito masculine
    to give credit to sth dar crédito a algo
    • I think the government has lost its credit on the question of human rights.
    • He dissembled with one or the other, and by so doing lost his credit with both.

transitive verb

  • 1

    • 1.1

      to credit sth to sth abonar / ingresar algo en algo

    • 1.2

      $2,000 will be credited to your account abonaremos / ingresaremos 2.000 dólares en su cuenta
      • we will credit your account with $2,000 abonaremos / ingresaremos 2.000 dólares en su cuenta
      • to credit sth/sb with sth

  • 2

    • 2.1(ascribe to)

      to credit sb with sth/-ing
      • I'd credited you with more common sense te creía con más sentido común
      • please, credit me with some intelligence reconóceme algo de inteligencia, por favor
      • they are credited with having invented the game se les atribuye la invención del juego
      • who would have credited her with being a diplomat? ¿quién hubiera creído que era diplomática?
      • Hollywood is often credited as popularising swing dancing through its films of the 1930's.
      • Oddly, on the cover Midge Ure's solo effort is credited to Ultravox.
      • He is credited with the invention of moveable type in China some four hundred years earlier.
      • He credits Will Femia with much of the research.
      • Mr Walsh is credited with saving the life of one treasured friend, Tiger the dog, by his nominator.
      • There's probably plenty of good material in the archives here to fill several issues, but I'd hate the job of collating and editing it into some coherent form and crediting contributors.
      • Any photos or clips that are selected for the final production will be credited to the sender at the end of the film.
      • The lean direction is credited to Christian Nyby, but producer Howard Hawks' fingerprints are everywhere.
      • Thales is also credited with the discovery of calculating distance for ships at sea.
      • Queen Victoria is generally credited with having started the white wedding dress craze.
      • Brenda Maddox, who had written a biography of Thatcher to accompany the programme, credits Dennis Thatcher with liberating his wife from her repressive background.
      • Wilson is credited as producer/director of the Channel 4 series.
      • Julia Pike, the museum's new curator/director, credits Gould with pushing to have the plaque restored, the wood refurnished and the glass replaced.
      • If any of the material is used it must be credited to BBC Radio 4 Broadcasting House.
      • It was an error on our part that the beautiful photographs accompanying the article were not credited to the photographer, Jeffrey Chock.
      • But our Founding Fathers crafted and drafted a better Constitution than they have been credited with.
      • He is widely credited with reforming the office from his predecessor's days.
      • She might sound like any other devoted dog owner, but Abby insists their story is different: she credits Mungo with bringing her back from the abyss of clinical depression.
      • Serving as the Czech prime minister from 1993 to 1997, he was credited with successfully transforming the Czech economy.
      • She credits him with saving the life of her then eight-year-old
      • She credits her success to hard work, good teachers and supportive parents.
      • He credits Britain with a long tradition of caring for animals, which made people receptive to his message.
      • It is not known when the mighty dogs first started to rescue people, but they are credited with saving some 2,000 travellers over the past 200 years on the Saint Bernard Pass on the border with Italy.
      • Include your name and city and I'll list the information to credit your contribution.
      • The two lines from a poem quoted on the fourth page should have been credited to Dylan Thomas.
      • Jonathan credits Hugh Hewitt with getting the ball rolling.
      • This tribute dates back to 1926 and is credited to a Harvard scholar named Carter G. Woodson.
      • He credits the fashion designer with opening his eyes and developing his taste for art and photography.
      • History credits Mary Pickford as being the first major Hollywood star.
      • The song was always credited to an ‘author unknown’.
      • It allows documents to be modified, with all contributors being credited.
      • At least, those works appearing in this collection will be credited to Balan's name.
      • Last Sunday we published a correction crediting the Journal of Commerce for the seven paragraphs.
      • This should, in fact, be credited to the 18th-century scholar Edmond Malone.
      • The follow-up album, Santa Barbara, was just credited to The High Llamas.
      • If you are able to help in any way, you will, of course, be fully credited, and your contribution will be greatly appreciated.
      • The earliest mythological stories are credited to the blind bard Homer, to whom The Iliad and The Odyssey are attributed.
      • So if you'd like to see your name in print - all contributed episodes will be credited and the author will receive free books worth £20.
      • When he died at sixty-five in 1750 he was credited with well over 200 hours of music.
      • He is credited to have written the South Indian History in 1919.

    • 2.2(believe)

      creer
      dar crédito a
      can you credit it? ¿no te parece increíble?
      • The legendary blues singer may have just turned 72 but you would hardly credit it as the star hits the road for a new six-leg European tour.
      • Most conservative commentators are either unwilling even to credit the debate or approach it only in the most polemical fashion.
      • As a former broadcasting journalist of some 17 years or so experience, I cannot credit that anyone actually believes that.
      • I've been so busy I haven't even checked my email, to find out if he said yes or not - can you credit it?
      • So startling is the divergence that you can barely credit the evidence before your eyes.