Translation of educate in Spanish:


educar, v.

Pronunciation /ˈɛdʒəˌkeɪt//ˈɛdjʊkeɪt/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (teach, school)
    (child/pupil) educar
    she was educated in France se educó en Francia
    • He was educated at Cambridge University, where he received a BA, MA and MD, after which he became a senior fellow.
    • I would like to focus on educating teachers for middle-school math and science.
    • Though the students were educated exclusively in English, in a rigorous academic situation, English is a foreign language rarely heard outside of school.
    • Many people are unaware of the role our nation's more than 1,200 community colleges play in educating students today.
    • University educated women had 35 per cent lower fitness than those who left school as early as possible.
    • He was educated at Georgetown University as an English major, and took only one journalism class.
    • Women are also educated in universities and they can be hired as religion teachers in schools.
    • It is devoted to the responsibility of universities in educating their students and preparing them for life in this century.
    • He was educated at home by private teachers, and also showed talent in art.
    • Farmers and tradesmen who could count on a surplus of income at the end of the year were able to educate their sons at grammar school, and even at university.
    • He was educated at Oxford University, graduating in 1948.
    • Boys are given more preference, so the poor families think that one day girl will go after her marriage, so there is no worth of educating a girl child.
    • Physicians and some nurses are educated at universities, and tertiary education is expensive.
    • Reaching these students is one of the solutions in the challenge to educate qualified teachers for the future.
    • That way parents can educate their children in schools that are paid for by the state but not run by the state.
    • Another important role for our colleges and universities is to embrace the notion of educating the whole student.
    • She suggests that the focus of the community college be on educating students and encouraging students to become active and responsible citizens.
    • English language is also a major concern for many community college students, including some whose parents are highly educated.
    • How can we as teachers educate students to be more sophisticated laborers?
    • I thought of the convent school in which I was educated from kindergarten to high school.
    • He was educated at Haileybury and University College, Oxford, where he read history.
    • If you see the analysis of our vote, you'll see that most people were educated, middle-aged, intellectuals, with strong support too from young people.
  • 2

    (make aware)
    concienciar Spain
    • Well, it served the purposes of the real corporate aristocracy to let them believe that until they had created the means of training and educating their replacements.
    • Dental healthcare workers also often need to be educated about this subject.
    • We are doing a good job of training and educating junior leaders for the near term, but the near term is not good enough.
    • Is there practical information for educating people about these tactics and their rights?
    • But the technology won't work, he contends, unless everyone in the company is educated about information security.
    • Your twenty years of educating yourself on this subject has obviously paid off.
    • Consumers of polling information need to be educated through outreach initiatives.
    • Indeed it is on this latter subject Weigley seeks to educate his reader.
    • What, exactly, does that have to do with journalism, with analyzing information, with educating voters?
    • Thus, now is the best time for all traditional leaders to start educating their subjects on the importance of storing their crops properly.
    • The group aims to prevent drug and alcohol abuse, educate people and provide information about the laws on drugs.
    • However, it should be noted, rating of perceived exertion cannot be used to monitor training intensity, without educating the swimmers beforehand.
    • The companies educated doctors when postgraduate training was often unavailable.
    • You also get the chance to be educated in almost any subject there is and get paid good money to be in the army.
    • The information on these pages contain basic information to begin educating the nurses of Alabama regarding smallpox vaccinations.
    • Those who coach and are in charge of pitch preparation must be educated on this subject.
    • Therefore potential receivers of this information should be educated to critically interpret information.
    • As a licensed driver, in addition, Ryan was likely educated on this subject as a prerequisite for getting his license.
    • We appreciate and respect the role and responsibility of your newspaper in informing and educating the public and we will always co-operate and assist your reporters in this regard.
    • So when I was younger I bought some books on wine and educated myself on the subject.
  • 3

    (ear/palate) educar

intransitive verb

  • 1