Translation of edit in Spanish:

edit

corregir, v.

Pronunciation /ˈɛdɪt//ˈɛdət/

transitive verb

  • 1

    • 1.1(correct)

      (manuscript/novel) corregir
      (manuscript/novel) preparar la edición de
      (novel/manuscript) editar
      • He knows that the critical letters will be carefully edited for length.
      • If you're some kind of a writer you might come back to them at intervals in search of material, or to edit them for publication.
      • The published first-hand accounts of veterans are edited for one purpose or another.
      • The excerpts have been edited lightly for clarification.
      • Even children's textbooks are edited to remove politically incorrect references.
      • Deborah is also editing an anthology regarding heterosexuality for Pluto Press.
      • Feel free to use and edit the stuff I write, please.
      • And so it is quite disappointing that this volume was very poorly edited.
      • These letters have been edited for clarity and space.
      • After all, journalists, not proprietors, actually write and edit these papers.
      • At the moment I may not be too good at pumping out new material but I seem to find critiquing and editing old stuff okay.
      • Letters for publication must be signed and may be edited for space and clarity.
      • And what must he or she have thought when they were editing this stuff?
      • All have been carefully edited with helpful introductions, notes, reading lists and useful chronologies.
      • The work on editing the typescript in preparation for publication continues.

    • 1.2(cut)

      recortar
      cortar
      editar
      • She played the unedited versions of songs - insisting that the meaning was changed when words were edited out.
      • It's clear that a great deal was edited out of Soderbergh's final cut, and, while the absence of this material doesn't render the storyline incoherent, there are occasions when the narrative becomes choppy.
      • Nah, someone would have edited it out after seeing a rough cut, wouldn't they?
      • I'd had to edit some bits out to make it more concise.
      • He also told his staff to make sure those jokes were edited out of those shows if and when they were rerun.
      • Not only are they demanding an apology, the dissidents have also asked for the BBC's assurance that certain scenes will be edited out before the show is sold abroad.
      • A piano tinkles somewhere in the back of the room and a loud cough interrupts one song: no-one had yet devised the means to edit it out.
      • And so it was edited out and it was actually changed to three times a week!
      • The best part is that all the waiting has been edited out, and we just get the good bits.
      • In the end, this chapter will be edited out of the book, but you or I, or whoever writes it will have a lot of stimulating conversations that may very well unearth other directions for discussion.
      • Those Big Brother tactics were edited out of the official White House transcript.
      • He seems to produce them without prior planning, and there is no effort to edit them out.
      • He edited this remark out of the printed version of his comments, because he had found that people tended to recall his playful statements more readily than his serious ones.
      • We'll assume that Brad answered that question but the explanation was edited out for space in the final edition.
      • Unfortunately, he said it in a show that was heavily scripted and not something that NBC was prepared for, but I regret that NBC edited it out on the West Coast.
      • However, when someone states something totally and obviously false as a matter of fact, it is up to the paper to either edit the error out, or provide the correct information.
      • Most of the positive stuff has been edited out for effect, but the message is both clear and encouraging.
      • The song almost made it into the film but Disney, who monitored every stage of the three-year production process, decided it was too long and edited it out.
      • The author apparently felt that this scene was too horrific and graphic to present to the audience, so he shrewdly decided to edit them out.
      • As a consequence that sequence was edited out in some parts of the country.

  • 2

    (tape/movie) editar
    • Then, the footage is carefully edited together and burned as a lesson to all concerned.
    • We know that he did work on the editing a long time, partly because he hadn't edited digital video before.
    • It gives you the opportunity to edit together your own version of three scenes.
    • Premiere is a powerhouse of tools for editing your video giving you the equivalent of a studio full of traditional equipment only a few years ago.
    • In some ways it almost feels like a much longer documentary designed for television that has been edited down for the cinema.
    • And that telephone conversation was edited down to a few minutes in the film, but it was close to an hour and a half long.
    • They worked hard over the weekend and filmed some great material from which to edit the forthcoming video.
    • Some 200 hours of footage have been edited down to the less than two hours that make up the completed film.
    • We then put it in, as I was editing the film, so that as it was going together, we were laying the score and trying it out.
    • Theoretically, it is possible to shoot and edit a whole programme, in a matter of 2 days, for less than £1,000.
    • There's plenty of power on tap - enough to edit family videos - and most of the software you are likely to need is gratis.
    • Consequently, the snuff auteur edited the film to hide his identity.
    • When he started in TV news, crews edited news reports on film stock, prompting fewer edits and a slower visual pace.
    • The maker said it had edited the programme according to its time slot and had not allowed school-age children to be featured.
    • The one-hour debate (with ads and news breaks) was severely edited for the purposes of the documentary.
    • Equally, cinema documentaries may have to be edited down for television.
    • Two years in the Serengeti and 600 hours of footage later, Downer and his team had to edit a film which matched Nye's script.
    • Hundreds of hours of raw footage were edited down to 90 minutes by the U.S. film makers.
    • I heard that he edited the film and showed it somewhere, but the footage is gone, and not in my hands anymore.
    • Surely the one advantage of this being on tape is they could edit this stuff down?
  • 3

    (manage)
    (magazine/newspaper) dirigir
    • He edited that newspaper from 1913 until his death in 1917.
    • In 1838 he founded and briefly edited a newspaper, The Long Islander.
    • However, not much is known about the life, times and journalistic career of the legendary poet who had edited several newspapers during the freedom struggle.
    • I edited a weekly newspaper in New Orleans and then did some freelancing for Deneuve Magazine.
    • I'm willing to bet she edited the college newspaper.
    • While at Bucknell University, he edited the conservative newspaper, the Sentinel.
    • He edited newspapers and participated in numerous reform movements.
    • He also edited a local newspaper and was a prominent member of the al-Dawa party, which nominally opposes the occupation and calls for Iraq to become an Islamic state.
    • Yet, she managed to edit a community newspaper in Chennai for a brief period.
    • Nelson was a graduate of Indiana University, where he edited the student newspaper when Ernie Pyle was one of the writers.
    • He was a writer, philosopher and political activist, and edited several newspapers and magazines.
    • I edit a call-in programme for BBC Radio Leeds which today will be looking at whether its ever right to lie.
    • He has edited the programme for more than 30 years, but if anybody can do it, it is him.
    • He edits a newspaper that has won so many national and state journalism awards that he displays only the first-place plaques.
    • Kennedy becomes the first woman to edit a national newspaper in Ireland and only the fourth editor of the Irish Times in 40 years.
    • As an information specialist, he edited a military newspaper, the Southern Cross.
    • For a time wen I was younger, I even edited a fanzine, though this was later abandoned in favour of getting more involved and writing for other people's fanzines.
    • He became a university lecturer, and from 1957 edited The Africanist newspaper.
    • If you're suddenly editing a newspaper, it's probably not at all what you thought it was going to be like when you were a writer.
    • She edited the school newspaper and was a class president.

noun

  • 1

    (in publishing)
    • 1.1(correction)

      revisión feminine
      • The edits adjust the pacing to keep the movie feeling like one big Looney Tunes epic, rather than a cheap ‘clip job’ compilation.
      • These consist of scenes that have small edits in them, either a few words of dialogue or a joke that was eventually cut from the final film.
      • But don't hold these cinematically essential edits against the genre.
      • When he started in TV news, crews edited news reports on film stock, prompting fewer edits and a slower visual pace.
      • There have also been rumors of massive last-minute edits (possibly connected with Webb's demand), which may explain the choppiness of the film's narrative.
      • It makes sense only in tiny individual edits - exactly like every other dimwitted action spectacular.
      • After they painstakingly restored the film to its 222 minute glory, David Lean wanted to make a few edits.
      • All of these segments were digitally captured on video using a single camera in one uninterrupted, 90-minute take, with no edits or re-shoots.
      • There were endless delays, right up until the premiere at Cannes earlier this year, where the film arrived a couple of days late due to some last minute edits.
      • But the Hollywood Reporter concluded that ‘even extensive edits had failed to produce an acceptably balanced portrayal.’
      • Miramax, initially intending to release the movie to compete for the 2002 Oscars, shelved the picture at the last minute after deciding that re-shoots and edits were needed to get it into shape.
      • I hope you'll participate in this effort by contributing feedback, edits, criticism, corrections, and additional anecdotes, either through the comments field below or by sending me email.
      • And then it goes one step further: 99% of the curse words and sexual references are removed in odd, disorienting edits.

    • 1.2(cutting)

      recorte masculine

  • 2

    Television Audio Cinema
    edición feminine