There are 3 main translations of frog in Spanish

: frog1frog2frog3

frog1

rana, n.

Pronunciation: /frɔɡ//frɒɡ//frɑɡ/

noun

  • 1

    Zoology
    rana feminine
    frogs' legs ancas de rana
    • (to have) a frog in the / one's throat tener carraspera
  • 2slang, derogatory

    (French person)
    (masculine and feminine) franchute informal offensive
    gabacho masculine Chile Spain offensive informal
    gabacha feminine Chile Spain informal offensive

There are 3 main translations of frog in Spanish

: frog1frog2frog3

frog2

alamar, n.

Pronunciation: /frɔɡ//frɒɡ//frɑɡ/

noun

  • 1

    Clothing
    (fastening)
    alamar masculine
    • The costume was a very nice military top, green material with a frog or braid across the front, black wool tights with a red decoration on the side, and nice character shoes.
    • I know the braided loop on a traditional Asian costume is a frog.
    • I wasn't exotic and I never thought about wearing a little black linen pants and a shirt that closed with frogs instead of buttons.
    • It was held closed by four large, golden frogs, down the front of the robe.
    • The ground surface of the foot, that is the sole, bars and frog, are not touched.
    • Duckett feels that there should be shortening of the distance from the point of the frog to the toe.
    • ‘She has flat feet and her frogs have gotten beat up in the past, but her feet have been good lately,’ Hills said.
    • Had a fang hit the hoof's frog instead of the hoof, it might have been another story.
    • Moreover, it is felt by many that by leaving the frog intact, the proper width between the heels will be maintained.
    • ‘The horse scraped the frog of his left hoof in the backstretch and lost his drive,’ Nakatani said.
    • Scientists suspect that frogs use skin poisons as a defense against predators and microbes.
    • A frog leaps off the bank into a shallow pond just as a hummingbird pauses for nectar from a flaming red salvia plant.
    • Bullfrogs, unlike native frogs, are unpalatable to the non-native fishes.
    • Dr Harnett said pond insects and water plants were already thriving, and some visitors had seen newts and frogs.
    • Reilly will compare the population status and dynamics of the European common frog in the three different types of peat bogs found in Ireland.
    • The reason for avoiding consumption of the rest of the body is unclear, but may be related to poisonous excretions from the skin of frogs.
    • Ice crystals start forming on the frog's skin and quickly work their way inside.
    • The salmon had also been observed feeding on frogs and newts.
    • Some amphibians we know today include frogs, toads, newts and salamanders.
    • A similar story can be told for several other species of toads, frogs, salamanders, alligators, and turtles around the world.
    • These amphibians, like modern frogs and salamanders, hatched from eggs and spent their larval period in the water as tadpoles.
    • The recent warm but wet weather has caused a mass migration of frogs, newts and toads to the Barnes Wetland Centre.
    • Water provides a breeding place for frogs, toads, newts and dragonflies.
    • From every direction frogs leaped, skidded, and dived toward the safety of deeper water.
    • Amphibians, such as frogs and toads, can also carry salmonella.
    • Around 5,000 amphibian species, including frogs, toads, newts, and salamanders are thought to exist today.
    • The new pond has been created to encourage frogs, newts, toads, dragonflies and butterflies.
    • Scientists now suggest that the diet of Colombian poison-dart frogs, shown above, causes their skin to be toxic.
    • They had everything from frogs to boa constrictors.
    • The European common frog has a small, squat body and a wide, flat head.

There are 3 main translations of frog in Spanish

: frog1frog2frog3

frog3

ranilla, n.

Pronunciation: /frɔɡ//frɒɡ//frɑɡ/

noun

  • 1

    (of a horse)
    ranilla feminine