Translation of magnitude in Spanish:


magnitud, n.

Pronunciation /ˈmaɡnɪtjuːd//ˈmæɡnəˌt(j)ud/


  • 1

    (size) magnitud feminine
    (importance) envergadura feminine
    a problem of this magnitude un problema de esta envergadura
    • Asset deflation of this magnitude for the average American is thus very painful.
    • In regard to the immense territory of the United States, magnitude is best conveyed by considering the variety of the society settled on it, as various as that of Europe.
    • Does an event of this magnitude necessarily have momentous causes stretching far back in French history?
    • The position of a mobile pointer on a calibrated scale carries information about the magnitude of the quantity being measured.
    • The fullest consequences and magnitude of this shift are yet to be adequately noticed.
    • This underrepresentation is of the same magnitude as the average for genes in the human genome.
    • Now, I believe that an event of this magnitude doesn't just deserve attention - it deserves some special attention.
    • The catastrophe of the Late Devonian was roughly equivalent in magnitude to the event at the end of the Cretaceous that killed the dinosaurs.
    • The degree and magnitude of the health risks involved in cell phone usage have yet to be determined in a comprehensive manner.
    • The media is speculating about our financial returns, but the promotional value of telecasting an event of such magnitude is immense.
    • With the thermodynamic value of total power, we can then estimate the average magnitude of tectonic stress.
    • That is to say, the average American income is of quite some magnitude above the average New Zealand income.
    • Grasses, for example, produce an insulative thatch that reduces the average temperature and the magnitude of temperature fluctuations in surface mineral soils.
    • The magnitude of such events being celebrated at this venue by the district administration becomes high with the participation of numerous schools and colleges.
    • The remaining mitochondrial data support similar divergence time estimates, with differences increasing in magnitude as average calibration age increases.
    • Although some realignments took place, both their frequency and magnitude were substantially lower than in the previous phase.
    • A world event of this magnitude has been sadly absent from these shores since football's World Cup of 1966 and remember how brilliant that was.
    • He said it was important to emphasise that the November 14 flooding was ‘an event of extraordinary magnitude.’
    • For comparative historical analysis, this should be a revolution of the same magnitude as the Hubble space telescope was in astronomy.
    • A reduction of that magnitude represents a significant potential savings - a savings greater than many facility executives realize.
    • The first danger lies in the unknowables - unpredictable events of such magnitude that they swamp the variables that economists are comfortable dealing with.
    • The minister said events of such magnitude had a positive impact on a country's economy as they boosted the tourism sector and also helped in upgrading of infrastructure.
    • Given the magnitude of these numbers, a substantial volume of recruitment would be expected for direct care-givers such as nursing aides.
    • And, despite the unfathomable magnitude of the events of that morning, life has, for all intents and purposes, returned to normal for most of us.
    • In time he'll come to appreciate the Beatles' artistry and realize the historic magnitude of the events he's covering.
    • An event of this magnitude could perhaps one day bring recognition to ‘true’ heroes and heroines in society.
    • One, they were coming in relatively small numbers for a news event of this magnitude…
    • It steadily increased in size until it reached its full magnitude in 1885 as an ugly but substantial shelf-like structure.
    • They came to Everett Mall to face the overwhelming pressure, cutthroat competition and public humiliation only an event of this magnitude can provide.
    • Organizers wish to express their enormous appreciation to community and corporate sponsors without which an event of this magnitude could not happen.
    • This correlation may have been increased when few extreme animals per family were selected, because the average magnitude of residual effects was likely increased.
    • More generally, estimates of the average magnitude of epistasis per mutation pair are difficult to extract from designs of this type.
    • No rigorous studies have evaluated the frequency or magnitude of effects of such substances on blood pressure.
    • In addition, its average magnitude also decreased slightly.
    • New York has never witnessed an event of this magnitude, as the 22nd
    • A big thank you also to the sponsors of the various races without whose support and sponsorship it would not have been possible to host an event of this magnitude.
    • When the inevitable occurs, and he dies as a result of his fragile constitution, the event is of such magnitude that the narrator is overwhelmed by grief and despair.
    • It is not the mean river flow that determines the yield from a dam on a river, but the duration and magnitude of sequences of below average flows.
    • If the average business tried to pass on price increases of this magnitude to their customers they would quickly find themselves going out of business.
    • The magnitude of all species activity at the still water site on Brier Island was one-third the average magnitude of activity at still water sites at Kejimkujik National Park.
  • 2

    magnitud feminine
    • By using a list of stars of known magnitudes it is possible to determine the magnitude of the faintest visible stars on any particular night.
    • The brightness classes are now known as apparent magnitudes, and are denoted by a lowercase m.
    • Although it swings back toward the Sun after the 15th, it remains visible until nearly the end of the month as it brightens to magnitude - 0.7.
    • Let us admit that Cygni, Tauri, and others, are stars of the second magnitude, such as are here to be considered.
    • Use the visual magnitudes and distances you found earlier to find the absolute magnitudes of these stars.
    • The difference between photographic and visual magnitudes was a convenient measure of a star's color.
    • Early projections suggest that it might become as bright as magnitude 0.3, but this is uncertain.
    • Just off-center was a yellow star of a brighter magnitude than the others around it.
    • He classified the stars into 6 magnitudes where 1 is the brightest and 6 is the faintest visible to the naked eye.
    • We would appear as a brilliant bluish-white star of magnitude - 2.3, apparently hovering not too far from Venus.
    • Cancer is a constellation with few stars, none brighter than 4th magnitude.
    • Astronomers measure the brightness of stars in units called magnitudes but this is not a unit like a meter or a kilogramme.
    • The main work was to photograph the Southern skies (repeatedly in interesting areas) with various instruments and thereby to derive the positions, magnitudes and spectra of stars and other objects.
    • The lights were all of a greater relative magnitude than Sirius - perhaps equaling or greater than Venus in brightness.
    • These resulted in his Photometric Researches, the first modern compilation of star magnitudes and among the first works to suggest a disk shape for the Milky Way galaxy.
    • It appears as a very bright yellowish-white ‘star’ shining at magnitude 0.1 at midmonth.
    • At midmonth the ringed planet appears as a bright yellow-white ‘star’ shining at magnitude 0.3.
    • It shines as bright as it ever does, at magnitude - 0.5; only two stars, Sirius and Canopus, are brighter.
    • The aura's brightness increased in magnitude.
    • Hubble can detect objects as faint as thirty-first magnitude, which is comparable to the sensitivity of much larger Earth-based telescopes.
    • Mars now appears as a moderately bright yellowish-orange star of magnitude + 1.2.
    • The brightness increases as magnitude lowers.
    • He carried out a large survey of stellar magnitudes while at the Göttingen Observatory, publishing Aktinometrie (the first part in 1910, the second in 1912).
    • Labrum, though only 4th magnitude, is the brightest.
    • Neither fish is brightly illuminated, with only three of the constellation stars appearing slightly brighter than 4th magnitude.