Translation of domesticated in Spanish:


domesticado, adj.

Pronunciation /dəˈmɛstɪkeɪtɪd//dəˈmɛstəˌkeɪdəd/


  • 1

    Botany Zoology
    (animal/species) domesticado
    (plant) aclimatado
    • In general, the faunal remains seem to suggest increasing use of domesticated animals over time.
    • Thus, the Himalayas can be considered a region of domesticated barley diversification.
    • How does Diamond explain the fact that domesticable American apples and grapes were not domesticated until the arrival of Europeans?
    • Surely, a puppy is neither tame nor domesticated.
    • However, milk-producing ruminant animals were domesticated about 10,000 years ago, according to archaeological evidence.
    • Wheat was the first domesticated crop and is the youngest polyploid species among the agricultural crops.
    • The shift from surf to turf corresponds with the arrival of domesticated animals in Great Britain.
    • How did plants develop from single cell organisms to become the many and various domesticated plants we have today?
    • Domesticated tetraploid cottons existed in the New World by 3500-2300 BC.
    • Gatherers find food from plants they find in nature, and farmers plant seeds saved from domesticated crops.
    • The harsh North American climate quickly shaped the domesticated European cats.
    • In one study of 68 newly domesticated yams, just under a quarter were biochemically and morphologically very similar to existing varieties.
    • Llamas were first domesticated more than 5,000 years ago in the Peruvian highlands.
    • Also of interest is whether variation observed at the phytochrome loci in domesticated sorghum, or in particular races, is a result of human selection.
    • The first thing is that domesticated rats do not carry the Bubonic Plague.
    • Most pets and domesticated animals receive vaccinations against rabies.
    • The guinea pig had already been domesticated by the Inca of Peru, for whom it was an important food.
    • Maize was domesticated from its wild progenitor, teosinte, between 6,250 and 10,000 years ago in a single domestication event.
    • Remains of domesticated cattle dating to 6,500 B.C. have been found in Turkey and other sites in the Near East.
    • In tomato, fruit weight and size distinctly differ between the domesticated and wild tomato species.
    • The farmers classify yams as wild or domesticated based on their appearance.
    • The selected stimuli had some of the traditional traits of domesticated plants - food and fuel.
    • These highly domesticated blossoms carry overtones of the convivial rituals of patrician social life.
    • The potato, which was first domesticated by ancient Andean farmers, has been a staple in the region ever since.
    • Sheep are thought to be the first domesticated livestock.
    • Pastoral societies also preserve the cultural importance of this largest of domesticated species.
    • These changes were sufficient to add the bean to the list of domesticated plants.
    • Subsequent trade or human migration with dogs in tow probably spread the domesticated animals to the rest of the world.
    • Laboratory rats are domesticated albino strains of the Norway rat.
    • Three species exist both as wild and domesticated wheats, einkorn, emmer, and breadwheat.
    • The turkey was originally domesticated in Mexico.
    • Domesticated rats make ideal pets for anyone, especially children.
    • In Asia, domesticated elephants are still used in the logging industry.
    • It is among the oldest of domesticated peppers, and was grown up to as much as 5000 years ago.
    • Jack beans, chili peppers, and peanuts were all domesticated in the same region.
    • They have never been domesticated like a dog or cat has been.
    • Thailand has about 2,000-2,500 domesticated Asian elephants.
    • The dog was domesticated in the subcontinent towards the end of the Mesolithic period.
  • 2humorous

    (of person)
    she's not very domesticated no es una mujer muy de su casa
    • he's thoroughly domesticated now ahora está totalmente domesticado
    • In fact, you in the UK are the most domesticated people on earth.
    • You combine dual aspects by being ambitious professionally and domesticated in the home and family situations.
    • Our husbands and partners, she declares, have been domesticated to the point of emasculation.
    • True, Harvey is allowed to be a bit flirty, but essentially Harvey is presented as a very domesticated Mary.
    • But the cuddly domesticated Osborne was far less eccentric, and far less distinctive, than his onstage persona had led audiences to expect.
    • He actually enjoys becoming domesticated.