Translation of energy in Spanish:


energía, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈɛnədʒi//ˈɛnərdʒi/


  • 1

    • 1.1(vitality)

      energía feminine
      a woman of great intellectual energy una mujer con un gran vigor intelectual
      • to work off surplus energy quemar energías
      • Diane would have made me go anyway, and I didn't posses enough mental or physical energy to put up a fight.
      • No job was ever too big for her to tackle, and at the end of a long day she still had energy for the social activities she so greatly enjoyed.
      • Communities and voluntary organisations often contain the necessary energy and enthusiasm required to make a difference.
      • After six hours of work at school, students have little mental and physical energy to do more work at home.
      • From this position very little strength or energy is required for him to complete the throw.
      • A man may want to do much, but he has only so much time, only so much mental and physical energy.
      • We want to encourage people to donate their time and energy to voluntary activities and we want to see voluntary organisations free to do the work they are set up to do.
      • It allows him to drain his opponents of any form of energy that they possess.
      • The main modifiable factors affecting energy balance are dietary energy intake and energy expended through physical activity.
      • Combining this dish with oatcakes or wholegrain bread makes a perfect protein meal, which will sustain energy longer.
      • When people are under stress, they don't have as much energy for physical or mental activity.
      • Commentators explained that this gave them instant and sustained energy.
      • The mental activity consumes energy and can, in the event of excess, lead to overstrain.
      • If you think there is no way of having the energy and strength you desire, think again.
      • What I was about to do would require a lot of energy, stamina, and vocal power.
      • A way of limiting the amount of time and energy spent on the activity.
      • He possessed formidable physical and mental energy, tremendous discipline.
      • I'm really looking forward to working in London - so much energy and activity on the doorstep.
      • She felt weak, as if she had just spent every bit of energy she had ever possessed.
      • And few here have either the energy or strength to walk that far in a scorching African sun.

    • 1.2(power, effort)

      (feminine plural) energías
      to focus one's energy/ energies on sth centrar todas mis (/ sus etc. ) energías en algo
      • she devoted all her energies to getting him out of prison se entregó en cuerpo y alma a la tarea de sacarlo de la cárcel
      • I was amazed at the creative energies expended in getting people to give and increase their pledges.
      • You combine different aspects and integrate energies to bring success after a period of struggle.
      • He returned to the unquestioning dream world of his childhood and put his energies, at last, into this book.
      • When he was able finally to go home, the reunion with his father absorbed his energies.
      • You are a physical person, but you know how to control and use of your physical energies.
      • She rolls her eyes and buries her energies in consuming her noodles.
      • The competition for children's minds and energies is so different to my early years.
      • Feeling unable to change the situation in my life, I started to channel all my energies into controlling my weight.
      • There is a need to focus mental energies and prepare yourself to face competition.

    • 1.3(forcefulness)

      energía feminine

  • 2

    energía feminine
    (source/supply) (before noun) de energía
    electrical/atomic energy energía eléctrica/atómica
    • new sources of energy nuevas fuentes de energía
    • It will also provide virtually unlimited energy and material resources for humankind.
    • Wood provided needed energy for heat, fuel, and cooking as well as for construction of houses, tools, furniture, and ships.
    • The protons are set in motion and, being charged, they again deposit energy through electrical interactions.
    • Fuel cells directly produce power by converting chemical energy into electrical energy.
    • At first, the program focused mainly on the use of nuclear energy for power generation.
    • Why not have a look at the real solutions such as renewable power sources and better energy efficiency?
    • However, some are still not efficient enough to turn chemical energy into mechanical power.
    • That means that regardless of how much energy the electron has, it could never hope to be able to exit the box.
    • Their strategy was for the first round to rely heavily on nuclear electricity and energy efficiency.
    • I'm delighted that our local communities and voluntary groups are taking the lead on renewable energy for lighting and heating.
    • These include global warming, energy efficiency and renewable energy resources.
    • They has previously used nuclear energy to power spacecraft but never in a propulsion system.
    • The waste recycling plant, it is claimed, would provide enough energy to run the new factory and power the whole village.
    • At the same time, there is a increase in the efficiency with which energy is converted to heat.
    • The first is that, like oil, nuclear energy is a finite resource.
    • These recharge 40 lithium batteries that provide the energy to power its two propellers.
    • So I began to worry about where all the energy for lighting, powering the machines and everything came from.
    • These convert infrared, ultraviolet and visible light into energy at a higher efficiency.
    • That efficiency will include solar power, recyclable energy and heat retention.
    • We should be finding cleaner energy resources, but in a responsible manner.
    • Why is that electrons radiate electromagnetic energy when they are accelerated?
    • A rational and practical management of energy resources is imperative.
    • This system provides higher reliability and improved energy efficiency.
    • If a particle moves faster than the speed of light, it must create a shockwave, and radiate energy.
    • It would provide enough energy to power about 29,000 homes.