Translation of narrowly in Spanish:


exhaustivamente, adv.

Pronunciation: /ˈnarəʊli//ˈnɛroʊli/


  • 1

    • 1.1formal (closely)

      (examine) exhaustivamente
      to watch sb narrowly vigilar a algn de cerca
      • Tim watched Anna narrowly as her attention and her hands wandered below his waist.
      • In addition, our attention becomes more narrowly focused on the physical source of our pleasure.
      • She scanned the baby narrowly, then looked as searchingly at Sandra, whose face was turned to gaze across the fields.

    • 1.2(restrictedly)

      (define/consider) limitadamente
      (define/consider) restringidamente
      • The event marker used to qualify clinical segments as softening events may be too narrowly defined.
      • The law should then be tailored carefully and narrowly in an attempt to deal with those consequences or abuses.
      • They get to control it, for a limited time and it should be more narrowly limited than it is right now.
      • Terrorism must be defined far more narrowly than in this proposal.
      • He argued that all the applicable statutes and treaty obligations can be read in such a way as to define torture very narrowly.
      • Some analysts contend they should not be, at least under narrowly defined circumstances.
      • But historically torture has most often been defined more narrowly, as an aspect of legal systems or of state repression.
      • Perfectionists live in a narrowly defined world in which they feel empowered.
      • It's just that their conception of what constitutes support is limited very narrowly to career advancement.
      • It was not just established states that were eager narrowly to define the right of self-determination as a right end colonial status.
      • The grounds for judicial review may be defined more narrowly than that.
      • The answer to this question depends on how narrowly we define the term.
      • Debriefing can also be more narrowly defined in terms of the procedures used, the information provided and the target population.
      • Thirty or so years later we find much of the programming is rather narrowly defined ideologically.
      • Now, though, country defines its influences so narrowly it almost seems inbred.
      • They not only define the problem narrowly, but also the solution.
      • Thus, if there is no class which is defined sufficiently narrowly, it is impossible for the court to craft common issues.
      • Well, rock music, itself a fairly narrow subsection of popular music, is being as narrowly and erroneously defined as religion here.
      • Humanity is narrowly defined and that is one of our strengths.
      • Timeshare law is too narrowly defined, so it excludes contracts of less than 36 months or timeshare on boats.

  • 2

    (by small margin)
    por poco
    por un escaso margen