Translation of navigator in Spanish:


oficial de derrota, n.

Pronunciation /ˈnævəˌɡeɪdər//ˈnavɪɡeɪtə/


  • 1

    • 1.1(crew member)

      Nautical oficial de derrota masculine
      Aviation navegante masculine
      • Portugal's prolific voyages in the 15th century served to usher in this age of exploration with superb navigators and trading ports.
      • As Renaissance philosophers debated the nature of their world, navigators, instrument-makers, and scientists began to channel these philosophical debates into practical solutions to natural problems.
      • A 53-year-old car navigator died yesterday after being knocked down at a motor rally in Aberdeenshire.
      • The first European to discover New Zealand was Abel Tasman, a navigator for the Dutch East India Company, in 1642.
      • A year later, Italian navigator Amerigo Vespucci sailed to Brazil on a voyage commissioned by the Portuguese crown and returned home with a cargo of hard, reddish wood.
      • Captain James Cook is widely renowned as an explorer, pioneering navigator and preventer of scurvy.
      • The islands were named for British navigator John Marshall who explored them in 1788.
      • The ship did have two stations for a pilot and a navigator.
      • The islands were first discovered by Portuguese navigators between 1469 and 1472.
      • The country set sail in the early fifteenth century and never looked back, its explorers and navigators opening up lucrative trade routes to Africa and India.
      • It's been a fantastic aircraft for training navigators and junior pilots and giving them the skills to make a positive contribution to the Air Force's operational capability.
      • All he had to do was guide the ship, be the navigator.
      • As well as the pilot, co-pilot and flight engineer, there is a skilled navigator, who has to know the exact course and position as they criss-cross through the center of the hurricane.
      • The navigator's station occupied the left-hand side of this section.
      • In 1642 the Dutch navigator, Abel Tasman, anchored off Golden Bay, thinking he had found part of the legendary great southern continent which the Dutch East India Company had sent him to find.
      • She found the crew dead at their posts except for the navigator and the ship's captain who were missing
      • In addition five F111 pilots and navigators spent two days in HMAS Melbourne ‘seeing how the navy does it’.
      • The regiment's navigators and pilots will guide ships in, while others unload the vital cargo which will be sent to 12 distribution points by 102 Logistics Brigade.
      • He was a master sailor and navigator and had sailed with his wife across the Channel and along to Brittany in thick fog long before the days of satellite navigation.
      • An expert navigator and sailor, he competed in the Fastnet Race.
      • The Vikings were very skilled shipbuilders and navigators and only sailed between the months of April and early October.
      • Andrew, who completed his navigator training at RAAF Base East Sale, is now based at Richmond.
      • Dutch and possibly Portuguese navigators had done much to chart the westerly approaches to the Pacific.
      • He said the ship's navigator was allegedly watching a football match when the ferry collided with the islet.
      • The Portuguese navigator Vasco da Gama explored the East African coast in 1498 on his voyage to India.
      • Tongans were fierce warriors and skilled navigators whose outrigger canoes could carry up to two hundred people.
      • Portuguese navigators explored the coast of Senegal in 1445.
      • Captain James Cook, the legendary British navigator and explorer, recorded the transit of Venus from Tahiti in 1769.
      • The city also boasts the tomb of William Adams, a British navigator who made it ashore when his ship was lost in nearby waters at the end of the 16th century.
      • Today, sea navigators measure their ship's speed using modern GPS (Global Positioning System) driven devices.
      • The ship's main navigator pulled a profound breath as he nodded without looking back.
      • By the middle of the 16th century, the Portuguese, then the world's foremost sailors and navigators, had already infiltrated a large part of Asia.
      • The ship's navigator stood there, tall and smiling, hands behind his back but completely at ease by all other appearances.
      • No less a navigator than Capt. James Cook failed to find the strait 180 years later, in fact.
      • The fleet will then begin service as a training aircraft for Air Force navigators and Navy observers with the School of Air Navigation.
      • A mild breeze lifted the sails and the ship's navigator was confident the fog would blow away, but the weather made many in the crew uneasy.
      • The early European navigators and explorers mostly undertook their voyages at the behest of kings in search of wealth.
      • He was an artist and a ship's navigator before he became captain.

    • 1.2(in car)

      copiloto feminine

  • 2

    navegante masculine