Translation of infusion in Spanish:


infusión, n.

Pronunciation /ɪnˈfjuːʒ(ə)n//ɪnˈfjuʒən/


  • 1

    (extract) infusión feminine
    (drink) infusión feminine
    (drink) tisana feminine
    (with masculine article in the singular) (drink) agua feminine Central America Andes
    (drink) té de yuyos masculine Peru River Plate
    • She makes just a few house vodka infusions, including one infused with beet that is used in her Ruby (shaken with lemon-lime juice).
    • Plants dried at room temperature were used to prepare infusions.
    • The vast selections of differing vodka infusions are excellent, something for everyone.
    • Order some of their delicate cocktail infusions, while DJs spin ambient club sounds to suit the chilled setting.
    • A strong infusion of the tea with brewer's yeast treats delayed menses.
    • Be careful, however, as some of the ‘teas’, especially fruit teas, are not infusions but black tea with a heaped dosing of flavoring.
    • Either switch to decaffeinated tea or coffee or herbal infusions like vervain, mint or camomile.
    • To prepare the infusion, steep one-half ounce of each of these herbs in four cups of boiling water for two hours.
    • Citronnelle is used in food, but also to make infusions, and after dinner you are offered tea, coffee or citronnelle.
    • She started drinking fruit infusions, water and coffee instead of tea.
    • This was her first effort of the afternoon, a risotto of chicken and smoked bacon with green beans and Parmesan, surrounded by an infusion of fresh herbs in olive oil.
    • Originally, in the 17th century, the sugar syrup was made with barley water, an infusion of boiled barley which gave it an agreeable, mild flavour.
    • Drink an infusion of sage-a few leaves in a cup of boiling water (let the water cool a little).
    • My patient lives on a ‘colitis-cure’ diet of tofu, wheat grass infusions and green tea.
    • He saw the tribal leader drinking an infusion from a plant bearing a striking resemblance to Chinese tea.
    • Poach salmon in an infusion of green tea and ginger.
    • Major abortifacients used include infusions from herbs, leaves of special shrubs, plant roots, and the bark of some trees.
    • She bathed his wounds in a steaming infusion of sweet smelling herbs, and as they inhaled the steam, their exhaustion seeped out of their bones.
    • Lots of bars now are doing their own infusions, usually with vodka.
    • Whether drinks have infusions, fresh fruit or vegetable garnishes, or muddled fruit - fresh, sparkling, simple and less sweet are the buzz words this spring.
  • 2

    (of money, new life)
    inyección feminine
    • Rostow had argued that the economically backward countries could be on the road to development if there was infusion of capital, in the form of foreign investment or aid.
    • Our bodies, minds, and souls need shaping and preparing for any special infusion of grace.
    • This rebuilding job will need at least one more season of talent infusion to contend for the playoffs.
    • In recent months, much has been said of the upcoming infusion of games and talent into the console market.
    • The infusion of supernatural elements into human societies is itself a natural phenomenon that has a naturalistic origin and history.
    • However, the final arrangement of equity infusion is still to be worked out.
    • The negligible impact of this ever-increasing cash infusion on reading scores is illustrated in this chart.
    • The Germans' cultural nationalism did not need political infusion; quite the contrary, it thrived due to its apolitical appeal.
    • While small parcels of capacity will keep getting added, significant capacity infusion will happen from the second quarter of 2006 as more projects get completed.
    • After years of austerity, the Klein government has given the region a huge cash infusion, increasing the amount of money for cardiac surgery by 20 per cent.
    • That infusion of cash that's coming in to save Social Security can really only come from one source - higher taxes.
    • The infusion of offensive talent doesn't end with Green.
    • Where's your next talent infusion coming from?
    • The approval would be to ensure a quality infusion into the reserves.
    • Well, apparently Steven not only completed the film, but also reworded much of the original with many of his special effects treatments and infusion of sentiment.
    • Fresh ideas, inventive combinations and a lively ambience inform this modern Scottish restaurant famed for giving traditional dishes a vibrant international infusion.
    • And you have to hope and pray for everybody's sake that what the president said last night is that it would be better now that he's asked for this huge new infusion of money.
    • His infusion of self-deprecating humor is what saved the movie from trying to take itself too seriously.
    • This is in addition to the federal government's massive infusion of funds directed primarily at emergency and transitional housing, rather than long-term housing.
    • Steinbrook has also pointed out that there is no emergency infusion of registered nursing staff available to resuscitate the hospitals to a better level of patient care.