Translation of day-to-day in Spanish:

day-to-day

cotidiano, adj.

Pronunciation /deɪtəˈdeɪ//ˌdeɪdəˈdeɪ/

adjective

  • 1

    (everyday)
    (event/occurrence) cotidiano
    (event/occurrence) diario
    (chores/difficulties) de cada día
    • When you have laid in your store, you should draw on it regularly for day-to-day use, replacing what you use by new purchases, so that the stock in your cupboard is constantly being changed.
    • Many of the ordinary aspects of day-to-day life are forgotten within hours or days.
    • Never assume that other people will be interested in the banal day-to-day trivia of your mundane existence!
    • I have the primary role of financial controller and my day-to-day function is to make sure that we've got the adequate finances to meet our goals.
    • Still, the burdens of government regulation and public education on top of day-to-day forest management are sometimes overwhelming.
    • It's as if the poetry you write is what you don't seem to be able to express in your ordinary day-to-day transactions.
    • I could go into detail about the day-to-day happenings of the course.
    • It is the relatively unremarked legislation that can often have the most profound impact on the day-to-day lives of ordinary people.
    • Where had her day-to-day routine gone from ordinary to bizarre?
    • The novel brings to life the day-to-day happenings in a village in the 1930s, delving into the psyche of its inhabitants, both male and female.
    • Episodes 1 through 3 establish the characters and their day-to-day grind.
    • His role as a special already involves most aspects of day-to-day policing, including regular supervision of about 30 special constables.
    • Its language and style remain miles away from the day-to-day concerns of ordinary black South Africans.
    • No telly, on account of the fact the schedulers have so perfectly blended Christmas morning into the regular day-to-day line-up that there was nothing even vaguely worth watching.
    • These are different from the reforms of the early 1990s that created cataclysmic changes in the day-to-day life of ordinary Russians.
    • Such statements are common in our day-to-day conversation.
    • If contemporary art does nothing else, it at least creates a sense of difference from the mundane reality of day-to-day media.
    • Compared to other athletes who are always surrounded by so many people, I feel pretty fortunate just to be able to deal with regular day-to-day things.
    • A day-to-day scenario of an average Zambian road is one that is congested with all sorts of vehicles regardless of their mission.
    • But that protest should not be made by disturbing the day-to-day lives of ordinary people.
    • One needs to domesticate the stimulus - to make prayer a natural, comfortable event, a day-to-day happening.
    • Surrendering their most important form of identification will make it impossible to function in ordinary day-to-day life.
    • On the face of it, it's just ordinary, day-to-day business.
    • ‘The agencies can select the happenings of the day-to-day life in the ads to make them more realistic,’ he says.
    • The books are about the mundane day-to-day affairs of people.
    • ‘For us, it's not just about day-to-day regulation, it's about the real impact on business,’ says founder Kevin Bradley.
    • But politicians who have real experience of grappling with the day-to-day problems and issues ordinary people have to face have a much better chance of understanding them.
    • As her abilities decrease, she will need increasing help to do day-to-day tasks.
    • In terms of ordinary life and the day-to-day sharing of responsibilities for family life, most men and women have come to share equal partnerships.
  • 2

    (one day at a time)
    (existence) diario
    to live on a day-to-day basis vivir al día
    • Two other special education teachers in the junior high school had a lasting and profound impact on my day-to-day survival as a first-year special education teacher.
    • In a word, he is content - happy with his place, a soul not in search of a brighter future, but mainly day-to-day enlightenment.
    • For Australian mothers, the conundrum of achieving work-life balance extends beyond surviving the day-to-day difficulties.
    • Whatever romantic notions they have about pioneer life quickly dissolve in the day-to-day imperatives of survival in this wilderness.
    • He wants to work towards the future of the country as opposed to the day-to-day issues.
    • So, they live a day-to-day existence, unsure of what the future will bring.
    • Poverty means sex workers are more concerned with day-to-day survival than the threat of an infection whose deadly consequences lie many years in the future.
    • Too many of us have become caught up in the day-to-day struggle to survive and in our private lives.
    • Although you are still intact, many of your dreams and plans for the future, as well as your day-to-day existence, may suddenly be unrecognizable bits and pieces.
    • But men and women do face a range of different choices and obstacles when planning their financial futures and day-to-day management.
    • Outside the capital, international-aid workers say that the cold and hungry people are too concerned about day-to-day survival to bother with ideology.
    • Now, as the economy staggers and falters, day-to-day survival presses more harshly, which makes social commitment still tougher.
    • I seem to have no purpose beyond day-to-day survival.
    • These rates cannot help but influence the development of adolescents attempting to survive on a day-to-day existence.
    • By focusing on one set of issues at a time, his team deals better with both day-to-day issues and future strategy.
    • He hopes to do bigger projects in the future but must always cope with the day-to-day necessities.
    • In this context, often their fear of HIV and AIDS seemed less immediate than the day-to-day survival of their families and themselves.
    • But in the short term, when all they can think of is day-to-day survival, it is in their interest to keep the road with its potholes, so they can tax people as they go through it.
    • Many Aboriginals are lukewarm on autonomy proposals because they are more concerned with day-to-day issues than the future survival of their culture, Kysul Lousu said.
    • Too much heat is generated by day-to-day issues that focus concern on short-term fixes rather than long-term solutions.