Translation of stratify in Spanish:

stratify

estratificar, v.

Pronunciation /ˈstrædəˌfaɪ//ˈstratɪfʌɪ/

transitive verb

  • 1

    estratificar
    • In northern Portugal, nicknames are extremely important as terms of reference that connote moral equivalence in otherwise socially stratified rural communities.
    • This switch can, in part, be accounted for by the marked fall in sea level noted above, whereby normally stratified conditions are likely to become more indistinct.
    • The predictor lakes were Trout Lake, a strongly stratified lake, and Allequash, a poorly stratified lake.
    • The correlation between the rigid, socially stratified school system in Germany and the tragedy of Erfurt was striking.
    • Many Cameroonians have a highly stratified social structure.
    • Within the socially stratified Graeco-Roman world the exchange of services were never voluntary, but always reciprocal.
    • Turbulence within the thermocline of two thermally stratified lakes - Lake Biwa, Japan, and Lake Kinneret, Israel - was investigated using a portable flux profiler.
    • Some andesitic and felsic intrusions created a minor, stratified volcaniclastic component via hydrovolcanic eruptions.
    • The Copper Harbor Conglomerate consists of crudely stratified pebble-to-boulder conglomerate with thin beds of sandstone.
    • This field experiment was conducted in a deep, stratified lake that typically displays coexistence of multiple Daphnia species.
    • The measured succession crops out continuously and is well stratified.
    • The major cultural and ethnic groups are characterized by a marked degree of specialization in labor that derives from their complex precolonial hierarchical, stratified social organization.
    • The system was stratified, but social mobility was possible.
    • The continental crust is not stratified like the oceanic crust and so does not have a characteristic seismic velocity structure.
    • Published data from a lake and diurnally stratified river weir pool are used here to verify a minimum thermocline depth hypothesis proposed by others.
    • Even in socially stratified Britain, where he has always been able to hold a conversation with anyone so long as it is about fishing, shooting or gun dogs, he is accepted.
    • This contrasts with the lithological association recognized in the main parts of the Moine succession in which stratified calcareous rocks are absent.
    • The origin of ironstone can be thought of as a layer-by-layer replacement process of primarily stratified rocks that were subjected to shearing.
    • The US is, finally, among the most socially stratified countries in the world.
    • This supports the interpretation of Erba and Herrle that the abundance pattern of the nannoconids follows changes between phases of more stratified surface waters and those of enhanced mixing.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    estratificarse