Translation of eon in Spanish:


siglo, n.

(British aeon)

Pronunciation: /ˈiːən//ˈiən//ˈiˌɑn//ˈiːən//ˈiːɒn/


  • 1literary

    siglo masculine
    for eons desde hace siglos
    • many eons ago hace millones de años
    • The theater photographs can be read as an analogue for both the interior of a still camera and the womb.
    • Where are the other religions, the corporations, the military… it is depicted solely as the Christian church with no acceptable analogues to anything else.
    • At one end of the spectrum are the descendants of the PC hobbyists, or their online analogues caught up within more sophisticated design strategies of the mod community in massively multiplayer online games as described by JC Herz.
    • It may be possible to find correspondances and analogues between various component types (semiconductor, frequency transformer, capacitor, etc) and different kinds of people.
    • Each makes perfect sense when seen in isolation, but will nevertheless benefit from being viewed alongside its analogues, since detailed comparisons will then become possible.
    • Several of the ‘translations’ do not have even remotely similar analogues in the Lorca catalogue.
    • What you might not have expected, however, is that the words that describe these organisms are every bit the equal of their visual analogues.
    • I ended up explaining to one of them that Christian philosophy had sizable origins in Neo-Platonist collisions with the Semitic tradition, and that it had incredible analogues with some aspects of Dionysian Mystery cults.
    • But while all of these have pretty obvious analogues to our culture, there's a fair amount of ambiguity as to who're the villains and who're the heroes.
    • The transformation of American parties into analogues of their ideologically driven European counterparts has the effect of mobilizing voters by philosophical affinity rather than partisan affiliation.
    • ‘By comparison to analogues on Earth, these bodies of water move around and are small and are susceptible to climate change,’ Rubin added.
    • Murphy can use other preindustrial crafts (hunting, sailing, animal husbandry) as subjects and analogues for similarly well-made poems.
    • Raban suggested that analogues might be novels set in an English country home in July 1939, or amidst some Anglo Saxons, somehow unaware of the Norman, in 1065!
    • The picture quality and the audio clarity are far better as compared with the analog.
    • After reading of the service levels in these cafes, I was briefly inspired to seek out the cafes in Dunedin which might be our analogues - perhaps Nova Cafe in the Octagon has the most similar style and feel to a French cafe from the 1950's.
    • Those companies are not good analogues for Google.
    • In doing so, Hoberman finds parallels between the paranoia films of the period and the Bay of Pigs, for example; and between foreign policy analogues like The Magnificent Seven and the US involvement in South Asia.
    • The module's design favorably compares with existing analogues by its universality.
    • According to the computer trade representatives, the state can use programme products with a free code, doing it practically free of charge or at prices that are dozens of times lower than their commercial analogues.
    • M. Ferrand survives where his English counterpart has disappeared because change has not overwhelmed him with the suddenness that it has overtaken his analogues in Britain.
  • 2

    eón masculine