Translation of deprivation in Spanish:

deprivation

privación, n.

Pronunciation /ˌdɛprəˈveɪʃ(ə)n//dɛprɪˈveɪʃ(ə)n/

noun

  • 1

    (lack, loss)
    privación feminine
    oxygen deprivation falta de oxígeno feminine
    • For example, one grantee is studying how developing nerve cells in the fetal brain respond to prolonged oxygen deprivation.
    • Consequently, I have the utmost respect for all those who served in the war and suffered its deprivations.
    • A great many of us can remember, though we were children at the time, the deprivations of the 1939-45 war, when everyone was urged to ‘dig for victory’ to enable us to feed ourselves.
    • Short-term food deprivation both standardized and maximized the motivation of individuals to compete for food resources during dominance trials.
    • For eight years the accused knew hardship, but their ills largely went beyond deprivations of a material order.
    • How can humans tolerate extreme oxygen deprivation at very high altitudes?
    • He notes a case where a user inhaled the gas from a mask directly attached to a medical gas tank, lost consciousness, and subsequently died from oxygen deprivation.
    • The group supports the view that nature deprivation is at the root of an increasing number of mental disorders today.
    • Most people come to parenthood with a determination to spare their children the deprivations and chastisements of their own youth.
    • He's juxtaposed cartoonish fantasy with the most painful and revealing details of his childhood deprivations and wrecked marriage.
    • He claimed that he and his new bride Dymphna suffered material deprivation when they were first in England.
    • The analysis of 32,482 neighbourhoods used 37 deprivation indicators to calculate the quality of life.
    • Sleep and food deprivation, along with the forced adoption of extremely uncomfortable postures for hours on end, do the trick.
    • The German people also had suffered from the deprivations of war, and the restrictions placed on Germany after World War I caused more pain and suffering.
    • There are holes in the material and it is roughly stitched together, its shabbiness evoking the deprivations of post-war Europe.
    • Corruption causes massive human deprivations and creates sudden and extreme income inequalities.
    • During that time away, he decided to quit his photography job and pursue a Ph.D.—a decision his wife attributed to high-altitude oxygen deprivation.
    • A combination of severe resource deprivation and military conservatism inhibited the army from developing a modern force.
    • Those working in convalescent hospitals, away from the front lines, also suffered the deprivations of war.
    • The women experienced food deprivation, beatings, physical restraint and were forced to live in guarded barracks.
    • Communities still recovering from the hardships of war found themselves forced back into wartime deprivations.
    • Because they're designed for automobiles, today's cities are leading to a life-threatening level of exercise deprivation.
    • Nutrition deprivation also works wonders on making people more open to suggestion.
    • However, the state of deprivation of his possessions has continued.
    • However, the condition was held to be unreasonable because it amounted to the deprivation of property without proper compensation.
    • A fast is food deprivation for a set amount of time, and no one is supposed to die.
    • Some may have suffered the deprivations, or fought in the Second World War.
    • It's a thriller about courage and ingenuity during the escape, and deprivations Vili survived before being saved by a farming family across the Austrian border.
    • The sensory deprivation provided by the loss of any visual data can be unnerving.
    • The goal has to include rapid reduction of today's deprivations, while making sure that whatever is achieved today can be sustained in the future.
    • Children played in the rubble in the streets, but in spite of their many deprivations people, especially children, were pleasant and cheerful.
    • A fear of water deprivation or perhaps the memory of the effects of drought-induced scarcity underpinned many of the documented water disputes.
    • They are suffering the same deprivations as the demonstrators.
    • The condition causes the excretion of calcium and potassium in the urine and may harm the bones and kidneys if carb deprivation is unchecked.
    • This only makes those accounts that detail the terrible hardships, deprivations, and dangers more effective.
  • 2

    (hardship)
    privaciones feminine
    penurias feminine
    to suffer deprivation(s) pasar / sufrir privaciones / penurias
  • 3

    (depriving)
    privación feminine
    • Cornelius was put to the torture and on August 19 sentenced to deprivation of his offices and banishment.
    • The suspension of his pay and subsistence was no deprivation of his office, any more than shaking off the apples is cutting down the tree.
    • No one is allowed to threaten anyone with imprisonment or deprivation of his office; for faith is the gift of God.
    • In 1619 he narrowly escaped deprivation of his office for not taking the sacrament in conformity to the five articles of Perth.
    • Strange rumours were afloat respecting the conduct of Charles; none of which, it is to be presumed, met the Baron's ears, or assuredly the deprivation of his office would have followed.