Translation of decelerate in Spanish:


reducir la velocidad, v.

Pronunciation /diˈsɛləˌreɪt//diːˈsɛləreɪt/

intransitive verb


  • 1

    (car/driver/train) reducir la velocidad
    (car/driver/train) aminorar la velocidad
    (car/driver/train) desacelerar formal
    (process/trend) desacelerarse formal
    (process/trend) ralentizarse
    • A computer model will then assess each person's potential tolerance to injury and adjust the force of their seatbelt accordingly, so it ‘gives’ a little once the brakes are applied and the car begins to decelerate.
    • At each location, the speeds were measured for 100 vehicles that were in free-flow conditions and had not yet started decelerating before arriving at the speed hump.
    • Industrial growth decelerated from 8.6 to 4.5 per cent.
    • In the meantime, the real GDP rate of growth decelerated sharply in Q4.
    • World trade growth also decelerated sharply, commodity prices fell and deflation affected much of the world economy.
    • Suddenly, the throttle pedal pushes back hard at you causing you to decelerate to the speed limit.
    • As you decelerate, the brakes get noticeably softer in the fraction of a second before the car stops.
    • The rate of GDP growth can decelerate and even shift into reverse in those countries in which the rate of workforce decline exceeds productivity growth.
    • Four minutes and 45 seconds after liftoff the capsule will begin decelerating by extending a set of speed brakes located near the nose of the capsule.
    • With actual GDP growth far below the economy's growth potential, the unemployment rate should be rising and wage growth should be decelerating.
    • This would pose a serious problem if exports, the main growth engine, decelerate, as is expected when the U.S. economy slows further in the coming months.
    • The train decelerated as it approached the station and the ride was over.
    • Local consumer spending is likely to decelerate as the unemployment rate, which edged up to 4.7% in the May-July period, tends to rise further, he said.
    • Even though the corporate credit growth has been decelerating over the last three years, retail loans continue to grow at a very high rate.
    • When it is dry, a person can safely decelerate at the rate of 15 feet per second per second (fpsps).
    • Coronary heart disease mortality in women from both countries increased with age, and in both countries the death rate in men decelerated at older ages, reducing the magnitude of the sex difference.
    • This summer, I think the GDP will probably decelerate; interest rates will continue to go up until the end of the year.
    • House price inflation is decelerating, which will slow the rate of growth in the average mortgage size.
    • Future cars could decelerate, brake or swerve of their own accord.
    • While economies are decelerating quickly, inflation rates are picking up virtually everywhere.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (engine/vehicle) reducir la velocidad de
    (vehicle/engine) aminorar la velocidad de
    (engine/vehicle) desacelerar formal
    (development/process) desacelerar formal
    (development/process) ralentizar