Translation of particle in Spanish:


partícula, n.

Pronunciation /ˈpɑːtɪk(ə)l//ˈpɑrdək(ə)l/


  • 1

    • 1.1(fragment, tiny piece)

      partícula feminine
      there wasn't a particle of truth in what he said no había un ápice de verdad en lo que dijo
      • I would like to tell the member that lead is a naturally occurring substance, and that there are probably minute trace elements and particles of lead in most of the things that we consume.
      • Direct copying of qubits is prohibited by the rules of quantum mechanics, nature's instruction book for the smallest particles of matter.
      • It is true that Newton did suggest that if we could know the forces that operate on the minute particles of matter, we could understand why macroscopic processes occur in the ways they do.
      • And in those experiments we see particles of matter and particles of anti-matter emerging in perfect balance every time.
      • Uncatchables were like magnets for loose electrons, and whenever they became solid, it was because they had attracted all of the minute particles of matter in the area towards them.
      • Cloud seeding is a snowmaking technique that discharges minute particles of a chemical called iodide into winter storm clouds to create snow.
      • If you want to do a little more thinking, start with particles of matter.
      • Nanochips are integrated circuits so small that individual particles of matter play major roles.
      • She would have to break up her body into small particles of matter.
      • Symmetries are just as interesting and equally important at the other end of the scale, among the primary particles of matter.
      • Descartes viewed the world around him as particles of matter and explained natural phenomena through their motion and mechanical interactions.
      • For Lavoisier, questions about the invisible particles of matter were irrelevant to chemistry's aims.
      • He wondered why the atmosphere was not a sandwich, with the densest gas at the bottom, and began thinking about the nature of the particles of matter.
      • Raw coal also contains moisture and solid particles of mineral matter (ash).
      • The medical evidence was that pneumoconiosis is caused by a gradual accumulation in the lungs of minute particles of silica inhaled over a period of years.
      • When the universe expands, the particles of matter dilute, or take up less space in a given volume.
      • The springs' colors changed, too, as minute particles of broken rock muddied the waters.
      • So therefore some particles of matter would survive that annihilation.
      • Here, he asserts that ultimate components of reality are ‘events’, not particles of matter.
      • His entire body was caked with minute particles of dried salt, and it was beginning to drive his Sentinel sense of touch off the irritation scale.

    • 1.2Physics

      partícula feminine
      • Electrical power can be related to the Planck constant, defined as the ratio between the frequency of an electromagnetic particle such as a photon of light and its energy.
      • Counting photons, particles that carry electromagnetic energy including X-rays, was critical to this discovery.
      • Its output of particles (electrons, protons, ions and atomic nuclei) is approximately one million tonnes per second.
      • Later it was found that the atoms are composed of particles (neutrons, electrons etc).
      • In addition, they must consider the electrons not as particles, but as quantum mechanical waves.

  • 2

    partícula feminine
    • Hiragana are used in writing verb endings, adverbs, conjunctions, and various sentence particles and are written in a cursive, smooth style.
    • Such adverbs are sometimes called prepositional adverbs, sometimes adverbial particles.
    • The third shared feature is that where there is more than one particle accompanying a verb, the particles always have a fixed order before the verb: tense-mood-aspect.
    • If no special emphasis is employed, the adverbial particle in a phrasal verb proper is stressed: to píck úp a bóok/píck a bóok úp.
    • Maybe, as a result of this, sentences occasionally miss main verbs or particles get mislaid, but blogging is Hell, soldier.