Translation of impervious in Spanish:

impervious

impermeable, adj.

Pronunciation /ɪmˈpəːvɪəs//ɪmˈpərviəs/

adjective

  • 1

    (impenetrable)
    (rock/material) impermeable
    (rock/material) no poroso
    • In other words, it's not impervious to moisture but it will get you through an afternoon cloudburst.
    • This impervious drape allows a 3-sq inch opening at the femoral site and covers the patient from head to toe.
    • The coatings are weldable and impervious to automotive and hydraulic fluids.
  • 2

    (unaffected)
    to be impervious to sth ser impermeable / inmune a algo
    • he's impervious to reason no se le puede hacer entrar en razón
    • It's utterly funny to observe how many people will see one person standing, and then become utterly impervious to the empty seats, and also stand.
    • It cannot be a good sign that the filmmakers are largely impervious to the insecurity and suffering of wide layers of the population.
    • It is impervious to the growth issue and always has been.
    • The administration seems indifferent to data, impervious to competing viewpoints and ideas.
    • Our council seem impervious to criticism and oblivious to basic common sense.
    • Young and oddly confident, they are blind to their deficiencies and impervious to the daunting odds stacked against them.
    • The prejudice is so complete it is impervious to reason.
    • Over the last couple of years, he had become impervious to the disrespect and ignorance of his classmates.
    • True, they get pretty chilly if the fire goes out, but wrapped in a double duvet and lying on your own personal sheepskin, you'll be impervious to the cold.
    • Ultimately, the child loses self-esteem, leaving an impression to the outside world that he is impervious to rehabilitation.
    • They seem impervious to everything, even poison.
    • While the Savoy remains one of the more traditional tearooms in London, even this traditional establishment is not impervious to modernisation.
    • He was not entirely impervious to new evidence, however.
    • Male attire is impervious to fashion because it is indifferent to sexual display or allure: it need not follow shifting erogenous zones.
    • Second, commerce is impervious to modern political boundaries.
    • When did we begin to allow, let alone forgive, let alone encourage work that is so rhetorical, so impervious to public engagement?
    • It seems obvious to them and impervious to more complicated arguments.
    • My heart goes out to particular moments and people, both recent and distant, and holds on for dear life, impervious to happiness or unhappiness.
    • Yet from our plane window, we can see idyllic seaside villages seemingly impervious to the devastation that has swept the region.
    • His calculations are based on ideas that do not necessarily correspond to reality and are often impervious to outside influences.