Translation of eruption in Spanish:

eruption

erupción, n.

Pronunciation: /ɪˈrʌpʃ(ə)n//əˈrəpʃ(ə)n/

noun

  • 1

    (of volcano)
    erupción feminine
    • The eruption was so sudden and completely unexpected that there was little chance to flee.
    • The June 1991 Mount Pinatubo eruption produced voluminous pyroclastic flows and a major Plinian umbrella cloud during its paroxysmal phase.
    • A sudden eruption or collapse of one of these volcanoes would have catastrophic effects, but current research is not just about assessing risk.
    • In the natural world, volcanic eruptions can cause gravity flows.
    • Some volcanic eruptions generate dangerous lahars (mud flows of volcanic ash mixed with water) that travel far beyond the volcano.
    • Others, called volcanic earthquakes, are usually shallower and can be precursors to volcanic eruptions and intrusions of magma.
    • These eruptions deposited pebble-grade volcaniclastic breccias of an intermediate composition within a few kilometres of the Rio Tinto Anticline.
    • This record has been obscured on the Earth by billions of years of rain, wind, erosion, volcanic eruptions, mountain building, and plate tectonics.
    • Andesitic rocks produced by dome-forming eruptions dominate the geology.
    • Geochemical analyses of these clasts show that the eruption tapped two chemically distinct rhyolitic magmas.
    • Sornette's discussion of the science of earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, hurricanes, tornadoes and meteorite impacts is riveting.
    • Natural hazards such as volcanic eruptions, earthquakes, and mudflows present a significant risk to the population of the surrounding area.
    • The vesicular nature of the products is typical of plinian eruptions in the Taupo Volcanic Zone, with rapid bubble formation and degassing occurring during eruption.
    • Pet lovers are upset to see the trauma caused to animals by noise and sudden eruptions of fireworks.
    • Most earthquakes and volcanic eruptions do not strike randomly but occur in specific areas, such as along plate boundaries.
    • Lava flows and smaller eruptions continued for decades.
    • The vast majority of earthquakes and volcanic eruptions occur near plate boundaries, but there are some exceptions.
    • Most of Mars' surface was shaped later by meteorite impacts, volcanic eruptions and erosion by dust and wind.
    • The procession slowly makes its way down through poor weather and further volcanic eruptions and earthquakes, hoping that a key bridge spanning a deep gorge on the route will still be standing.
    • It is true that we often cannot do much to stop natural disasters like volcanic eruptions or earthquakes.
  • 2

    (of violence) brote masculine
    (of anger) estallido masculine
    (of new force, party) irrupción feminine
    • And I think one of our common themes is the eruption of an unprecedented violence in the heart of the air-conditioned, sterile world of America.
    • Many other instances of alleged inaccuracy, distortion and misrepresentation have remained on file and I may well have ignored them but for the sudden eruption of complaints in recent months.
    • All of a sudden an eruption of movement rocks the ground!
    • There was a sudden eruption of pleading voices taking up the correction of the English language, all very carefully using ‘may’, until at last the consent came.
    • Above all, however, ageing was described as a dynamic process, not a sudden eruption but a progressive deterioration.
    • Questions might well be asked about the sudden eruption of a long simmering dispute immediately after the general election.
    • The sudden eruption of voices downstairs impeded any attempt Sammy started.
    • All of a sudden, I was overcome by a violent eruption of giggling.
    • Seen in this context, the sudden eruption of the Global Justice Movement in 1999, becomes explicable.
    • After ten minutes there was a sudden eruption of amity, and handshakes all around.
    • A sudden eruption in the manager of common sense on tactical deployment, a rediscovery of cohesive drive among the players, and England could yet bid convincingly for glory in the summer.
    • This process of the formation of new groups of workers, socialist agitation, and then sudden eruptions of struggle continued into the 20th century.
    • This was followed by a sudden eruption of angry male voices, what sounded like the phone being dropped into a schooner of beer, and then a disconnection.
    • The sudden eruption of tension between them, she couldn't understand.
    • The polarisation of politics creates strains between the social democratic leaders and their mass base through sudden political eruptions.
    • The sudden eruption of gunfire was so thunderous that the very air seemed to vibrate.
    • We could not play outside and had to barricade ourselves indoors as there could be a sudden eruption of war.
    • The eruption of street violence also made clear to foreign investors that Indonesia was unsafe and that political interests remain on top of economic ones.
    • He stumbled back, stunned by both my appearance and the sudden eruption of pain.
    • You can be sensitive to the objections, try to understand why the sudden eruption of gay marriage has caused such offence, while arguing your case.
  • 3

    (of spots, rash)
    erupción (cutánea) feminine
    sarpullido masculine
    • A 35 year old Afro-Caribbean man attending our department with lichen planus of the trunk was noted to have a pustular scalp eruption with scarring alopecia.
    • A common cause of allergies, rashes, skin eruptions and more serious autoimmune problems is leaky gut syndrome.
    • This is beneficial when a diabetic develops itchy skin, rashes or hot skin eruptions.
    • Place it directly on skin eruptions and boils - the swelling will be reduced and any poisons drawn out.
    • Logically, a blister is an abnormal eruption of the skin that eventually goes away.
    • The most commonly observed side effects are nervousness, sleeplessness, skin eruptions, euphoria, leg or ankle swelling, dizziness, and diarrhea.
    • Symptoms were characterized by hypertension coupled with nervousness, sleeplessness, skin eruptions, and morning diarrhea in 14 patients.
    • When several members of the same household experience pruritic eruptions, scabies should be considered.
    • Skin eruptions resembling eczema are reported regularly.
    • Molluscum contagiosum and warts are benign epidermal eruptions that result from viral infections of the skin.
    • She suffers from an extreme form of hemangioma, which causes a spongy eruption of the skin.
    • Just a few weeks later, she broke out with shingles, an agonizing ailment where the nerves become infected and large blister-like eruptions explode all over the skin.
    • Because skin is among the organs where HIV disease and immunosuppression typically manifest, accurate diagnosis of skin eruptions is critical.
    • Previous trials of oral cephalosporins had not improved the skin eruptions.
    • "Allergies triggered by weather conditions including running nose, itchy eyes and skin eruptions and rashes are now common throughout the year.
    • Here, the skin reacts abnormally to sunlight, leading to itching, redness and, in its severe form, a variety of skin eruptions such as blisters and rashes.
    • Three days earlier he had received cryotherapy for a florid eruption of viral warts over his right hand.
    • Three weeks later, the eruption recurred, and a skin biopsy showed features of a lichenoid drug reaction.
    • Application of topical steroids to the face may induce an acneform eruption resembling the pustular form of rosacea.
    • If your moisturizing lotion or cream is giving you a rash or causing skin eruptions, lanolin could be the culprit.