Translation of misconception in Spanish:


error, n.

Pronunciation /mɪskənˈsɛpʃ(ə)n//ˌmɪskənˈsɛpʃ(ə)n/


  • 1

    error masculine
    idea falsa feminine
    a popular misconception un error muy común / extendido / generalizado
    • But the idea that people oppose media intrusion is based on misconceptions that are rarely challenged.
    • Well what are the most common faults or misconceptions that you find among average adult swimmers, John?
    • He knew everything that every one else had misconceptions about or misconstrued.
    • Much of what we understand to be the truth are probably misconceptions.
    • A lot of the original points of view were based on misconceptions about the other side's point of view.
    • It appears, worryingly, that these misconceptions are shared by many of our politicians.
    • There is no reason why the views and misconceptions which exist in the workplace should be any different from society generally.
    • As another so-called expert, I feel compelled to address some of the misconceptions.
    • Suspicion and misconceptions about Zimbabwe can only be cleared when there is dialogue and openness.
    • This may be because of misconceptions among patients and reluctance among patients to use inhalers.
    • It was clear to me that profound misconceptions were widespread.
    • This argument is based on a number of misstatements and misconceptions.
    • The problem with success too often is it creates expectations, or even misconceptions among critics and fans alike.
    • As a start on the road to understanding, Australians should demolish two misconceptions.
    • Apparently, misconceptions abound as to the nature and purpose of bilingual education.
    • I hope this has cleared up any misconceptions regarding this matter.
    • So you can see the paper still has some serious misconceptions about what's important.
    • We must value that reputation and work together to nurture it and remove any misconceptions that will put it at risk.
    • Your story contained so many misconceptions and falsehoods, one scarcely knows where to begin.
    • Clarke is always at pains to point out errors and misconceptions in earlier writings, and he does so convincingly.