Translation of tidal in Spanish:

tidal

con régimen de marea, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈtʌɪd(ə)l//ˈtaɪdl/

adjective

  • 1

    (estuary/river) con régimen de marea
    • The port developed around a large tidal lagoon protected by a sand bar.
    • At this time of year, monsoons in the area cause tidal surges and high waves.
    • I have regularly used these floats on tidal waters to fish high tides with good results.
    • Sometimes on an exceptionally high tide the water flows over the weir causing a tidal effect as far up as Kingston.
    • The movement of water associated with tides can also result in the formation of tidal currents.
    • A tidal river, its current is swollen both from the teeming heavens and from the surging ocean.
    • The dive sites here are home to some of the strongest, wildest and most dangerous tidal currents in the world.
    • You must pick your time well, as she is often swept by strong tidal currents.
    • Officers standing on the shore could hear his cries but dared not enter the water because of the dangerous tidal currents.
    • Diving here is not that difficult, as there is almost no tidal water and the currents are mostly weak.
    • There are strong tidal currents in the area as well as mud, which can trap waders and swimmers.
    • In the present case it was common ground that there is a public right of navigation throughout the tidal waters of the estuary.
    • The tidal sealochs of the east coast are particularly good otter-spotting venues.
    • It was a tidal bay, so twice a day you would be left with a small tidal river.
    • However, when the tide slows and changes direction, the tidal currents again enter the bay and push the eddy out to sea.
    • The tidal current was running against me, slowing the trawler to three knots.
    • I had fished both the tidal and non tidal Thames for pike for many years.
    • Strong tidal currents in the channel, however, limit deposition to the Celtic Sea.
    • The flounder is common in estuaries and the tidal waters of rivers, and especially abundant in the Baltic Sea.
    • Because of its location east of the Isle of Wight, tidal currents make diving tricky.