Translation of stomach in Spanish:

stomach

estómago, n.

Pronunciation /ˈstʌmək//ˈstəmək/

noun

  • 1

    (organ)
    estómago masculine
    I have an upset stomach ando mal del estómago
    • I've got a weak stomach sufro del estómago
    • you need to have a very strong stomach to sit through one of his films se necesita tener estómago para ver sus películas
    • before noun stomach muscle músculo del estómago
    • Some low GI foods are high in fat, as fat slows the emptying of food from the stomach.
    • Smooth cells make up the stomach, intestine, blood vessels and other organs.
    • If the muscular valve above the stomach leaks, food mixed with acid washes back, or refluxes, into the esophagus.
    • This is usually due to the accumulation of food in the stomach and intestines.
    • These help prevent return of food from the stomach to the mouth.
    • It may react with chemicals in food or in the stomach to form tiny amounts of cancer-causing nitrosamines.
    • Smoking is the most important cause, though a fondness for salt is another disturbing trend that irritates the stomach.
    • It takes a certain time to digest, so it increases the time that food remains in the stomach, giving a feeling of comfortable satiety.
    • For most other common solid tumours such as those of lung, oesophagus, stomach, or pancreas, only limited survival gains have been achieved.
    • The biotech company intends to turn the substances into therapeutic food products to treat stomach disorders.
    • The movement of gastric juices into the food pipe from the stomach is called reflux.
    • The Chinese believe that the rice will settle the stomach after eating.
    • Food in the stomach does not appear to alter the kinetics or behavioral effects of the medication.
    • The idea was that fibre fills the stomach and reduces the desire to overeat.
    • She added that high-fiber food can extend the presence of food in the stomach so the sensation of being full will remain for longer.
    • Gastroplasty alone can cause vomiting when even tiny amounts of food stretch the stapled stomach.
    • Have some solid food in your stomach before drinking.
    • Researchers believe that water in food empties from the stomach more slowly than water you drink, making you feel full longer.
    • Digestion begins in the mouth, well before food reaches the stomach.
    • A very full stomach is uncomfortable - food stays in the stomach for two to three hours, then continues to have an effect further down the gut.
  • 2

    (belly)
    barriga feminine
    panza feminine informal
    guata feminine Chile informal
    stomachs in! chests out! ¡adentro esa barriga! ¡saquen pecho!
    • she lay on her stomach estaba tendida boca abajo
    • Francesca stood at a distance from him, her hands tightly clasped in front of her stomach, feeling somewhat awkward.
    • I stood with my hands clasped in front of my stomach nervously.
    • Furtive glances dissect her at thighs, hips, stomach, chest and face.
    • When first learning to breathe properly, students should put their hands together in front of their stomach.
    • Electrodes are placed on the stomach, bottom and thighs and two electrical currents switched on.
    • They then chased the 25-year-old victim through the house before stabbing him in the stomach and thigh.
    • They then folded their hands together in front of their stomachs and stood there like statues.
    • They arrived to find Stephen dead on the ground with multiple stab wounds to his stomach and chest.
    • Shallow, I know, but I had two small children then and was in mourning for my lost stomach and thighs.
    • He stood in front of me, looking down at his stomach and chest.
    • If stomach discomfort occurs after eating cold food, place something warm on the stomach such as hot towels.
    • We found an adult male trapped with mud up to his waist area with this log right here that was across his stomach and chest area.
    • I smiled at him for a second before dropping him with a hard front kick in his stomach.
    • With his fists, he punched his opponent continuously in the stomach and chest, not giving him the chance to regain his breath.
    • A woman who stabbed a former boyfriend three times in the stomach while high on drink and drugs has narrowly escaped a jail sentence.
    • He had obviously been working hard lately, as I looked at his flat, toned stomach.
    • I've got a slim body but my stomach and waist are still chubby.
    • My favourite part of a guy's body is his stomach and then his chest.
    • Her drawn up thighs pushed hard against her stomach and chest.
    • Instead he wrapped his arm around the front of my stomach and pulled me closer.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (drink/food) tolerar
    • Vitamin D and fish oil supplements (for those who cannot stomach fish) may also be helpful.
    • While he could actually stomach the food, I couldn't and choose a banana and water.
    • Then we knocked back as many drinks as we could stomach, which brought us to my current state.
    • She'd eaten as much breakfast as she could stomach, and kept her mind on other things so she wouldn't throw it back up.
    • Just days after her birth, Stacey was diagnosed with the disease when doctors found a tube in her intestine was blocked and she could not stomach any food.
    • I can barely stomach any food, which is good I guess because I'm fat anyway.
    • Have you ever wondered how lizards can stomach worms, crickets and locusts?
    • All my meals were on the set, when I could actually stomach food.
    • Here you go, pal, all the bourbon you can stomach, brought to you by one of my beautiful, tunic-clad daughters.
  • 2

    (person/insolence/insults) soportar
    (insults/person/insolence) aguantar
    • For any diver who can stomach the risks, Bushman's Hole is world-class.
    • It's about a recovering paedophile and I don't think people could stomach it - especially as it doesn't set out to explain, only portray.
    • Ideologies that affirm a set of basic truths, such as feminism and classical or neo-Marxism, cannot stomach postmodernism.
    • They cannot stomach the truth of their policy failings.
    • If so, it might be worth stomaching your losses and switching out of your tech fund to something less risky.
    • What if you want a Boxer, but cannot stomach the thought of housebreaking, chewed up shoes and boundless puppy energy?
    • Truth does not change according to our ability to stomach it.
    • She recently quit as an assistant manager at a trading company because she could no longer stomach the attitude of her male colleagues.
    • I suspect many, like me and my family, went because we cannot stomach the idea that we are being bounced into war for the sake of political expediency.
    • If you cannot stomach a breach of decorum when justified outrage erupts then your support is nearly worthless anyway.
    • Even for those who do not understand rural life and still cannot stomach the realities of gamekeeping, it is hard to contest that a problem exists with raptor numbers.
    • For those of you who can still stomach watching baseball after all that's happened, there is some compelling drama to be played out in the coming weeks.
    • From soundings I've taken inside the Labour Party, people cannot stomach a war and some are going to leave the party.
    • It simply cannot stomach the sense of some form of autonomy.
    • Investors of any age who cannot stomach market volatility also tend to have a higher-cash portion of their portfolios.
    • Howard's government ‘cannot stomach the truth of their policy failings’.
    • A quiet man, he stomached the suffering and gave thanks we all survived.
    • Could she stomach the knowledge of what he'd endured since he was taken from his boarding school dormitory?
    • This was the man who left the FNM because he didn't feel that he could stomach the corruption, and yet this was the party that he wanted to lead a couple of years ago.
    • Boys had to endure this to prove they could stomach the hardships of hunting.