Translation of reciprocal in Spanish:

reciprocal

recíproco, adj.

Pronunciation /rəˈsɪprək(ə)l//rɪˈsɪprək(ə)l/

adjective

  • 1

    recíproco
    mutuo
    • They are most disappointed as reciprocal support from the menfolk is very sparse indeed.
    • And he hopes that the surprise move to open up UK media franchises to American companies means that the UK government is close to getting a reciprocal agreement from the US.
    • It is a reciprocal agreement that allows for an information flow between the two organizations on a range of safety-related issues.
    • Undoubtedly some of the relationships found here are reciprocal in nature to a greater or lesser degree.
    • In the years following Trivers' initial paper many biologists thought that reciprocal altruism was widespread in the animal kingdom.
    • The federal government likes to talk about reciprocal obligation and mutualism.
    • But you will only qualify for any pension increases after you retire if you go to live in a country with which we have a reciprocal agreement.
    • Turkey and the UK have signed a reciprocal agreement allowing citizens of one country to buy property in the other.
    • Britons have resented, sometimes bitterly, that the US administration does not appear interested in reciprocal support for Britain's agenda in international affairs.
    • In an ideal relationship of trust, self-revelation should be reciprocal.
    • As this description points out, Rubin suggests that in a hunter-gatherer tribe, goods are exchanged mostly through sharing and reciprocal altruism.
    • The movement towards free trade spread across Europe in a series of reciprocal trade agreements beginning with the Cobden Chevalier Treaty of 1860 between Britain and France.
    • However, by corollary, the husband had a reciprocal duty to provide a home for the wife to live in with him, so long as she did not commit a matrimonial offence (such as adultery).
    • We just need to be sure that those reciprocal agreements provide our personnel with absolute guarantees.
    • Their relationship presents the promise and the possibility of reciprocal exchange and learning.
    • Exceptions were made where there were reciprocal agreements with other countries.
    • Bertie Ahern and Brian Cowen were quick to welcome the remarks as very helpful and signalled their intention to try and get Sinn Fein and the IRA to make some reciprocal gesture of good faith.
    • He said that, in recent years, co-operation has greatly expanded and diversified, with bilateral trade surging and a noteworthy increase in reciprocal investment.
    • Agreements on trade, economic, industrial and technical cooperation, on avoiding double taxation, reciprocal protection and promotion of investment were signed in 1994.
    • There were calls among Unionists and Nationalists for the Loyalist groups to follow suit, but Ervine said they did not feel under pressure to make a reciprocal gesture.
    • The plan came unstuck when the Department of Health said medical charges could not be waived as Britain did not have a reciprocal agreement with the west African country to treat its residents.
    • This led to a reciprocal trip by members of Kendal Choral Society to Voiron, in Southern France, in 2004, an area well known for Chartreuse, the liqueur originally created by the Carthusian Monks.
    • Within these relationships and activities, we find our desires transformed: made deeper and more reciprocal.
    • The close links between Waterford and Newfoundland are well documented and indeed only a few months ago a group from Newfoundland toured the Waterford and South East area with a reciprocal visit planned next year.
    • A reciprocal visit from the English side is planned for later in the summer.
    • Giving is reciprocal, there is an expectation: what shall be returned?
    • Absent was any long-lasting system of reciprocal obligation fundamental to group cohesion and solidarity.
    • It says too little about responsibilities, even though rights and responsibilities are reciprocal.
    • We want to enjoy a reciprocal co-operation when we need to call on players to face France.
    • Rights and responsibilities are reciprocal, two sides of one coin.
    • We know that in 2000 a reciprocal agreement was signed between Australia and New Zealand, and we all support that.
    • The result of the visit was an agreement on reciprocal protection and promotion of investment.
    • It taught me the pleasures of taking people's money but without the reciprocal pleasure of providing them with some enjoyment in return.
    • Does he agree that people who receive a benefit have a reciprocal responsibility to minimise their reliance on the State; if not, why not?
    • In return, Sweden offers a well-founded, well-resourced jazz scene a short hop from Prestwick airport, so the benefits of this year's Jazz Festival encounters are likely to be reciprocal.
    • In other words, States tend to react to the breach of reciprocal obligations by other States.
    • This is because many clubs have reciprocal agreements with other clubs: You let me play your course and I'll let you play mine.
    • Normally, relationships progress by way of a reasonably paced flow of self-disclosure that is reciprocal in nature.
    • Australia and New Zealand have a reciprocal agreement on employment, allowing their citizens to work in either country.
    • However, in peer relations, social interaction likewise needs to be reciprocal to allow cognitive elaboration.
    • The main banks have reciprocal agreements that allow each other's customers to use cash machines free of charge.
    • We hope it will go over there and raise their interest and they will do something reciprocal.

noun

  • 1

    recíproco masculine