Dictionary source: Léxico de xeografía cast-gal
Spanish to Spanish translation of eclipse
Es el paso de un cuerpo celeste por la sombra de otro. Así, un eclipse de Luna es el paso de nuestro satélite por la sombra de la Tierra. Existen eclipses de Sol y eclipses en otras estrellas. Puesto que los astrónomos conocen los movimientos de los astros pueden predecir con gran exactitud la ocurrencia de los eclipses.
Ver: Leyendas sobre eclipses Oscurecimiento del disco del Sol cuando la Luna pasa directamente entre la Tierra y el Sol. En este caso se produce una asombrosa coincidencia, ya que la luna es 400 veces mas pequeña que el sol, pero está 400 veces mas cerca que este, por lo tanto, se ven del mismo tamaño (y es capaz de cubrirlo completamente) ver tambien, Eclipse anular
Dictionary source: Spanish-English Online Dictionary
Spanish to English translation of eclipse (n.) = eclipse. Ex: Eclipses have long been a source of mystery and spectacle. ---- * eclipse lunar = lunar eclipse. * eclipse solar = solar eclipse. (v.) = eclipse ; overshadow ; upstage [up-stage] ; dwarf ; shadow ; steal + Posesivo + show ; steal + the limelight ; take + the wind out of + Posesivo + sails ; steal + Posesivo + thunder ; steal + Posesivo + scene ; steal + the spotlight ; outshine ; overmatch ; take + some of the starch out of + Posesivo + sails. Ex: Such a reaction is, however, understandable since in the latter stages of the life-cycle, preservation of structure eclipses the original function as the dominant goal of the organization. Ex: And when the maintenance of structure is permitted to overshadow the functional performance of the institution, it will move toward extinction. Ex: An enquirer upstaged by a virtuoso parade of knowledge may be unwilling to venture into the limelight again. Ex: The author forecasts that the global market for intranet technologies will dwarf the Internet by the turn of the century. Ex: Compassion shadowed the trustee's face -- she could see he was desperate -- and compassion was in her voice as she answered: 'All right, I'll go over this afternoon'. Ex: The article is entitled 'Did Paris Steal the Show for American Library Innovations?'. Ex: Little in general is said about the retrieval side of the systems: document analysis has stolen the limelight. Ex: He then took the wind out of the sails of the political opposition two weeks ago when they had him on the run and he agreed to a general election. Ex: She said some of the most hurtful things a person could say and it was all because she was afraid I was going to steal her thunder. Ex: But once again her little sister, famous as Kate if not more, is stealing her scene. Ex: It is her big screen debut tonight, so Katy Perry would have wanted to ensure nobody stole the spotlight. Ex: She was sensational throughout the competition and outshone her opponents with singing skills that seemed to stretch beyond the talent of a 17 year old. Ex: Adams is a lovely and subtle performer, but she is overmatched by her co-star and handicapped by the material = Adams es una artista encantadora y sutil, pero el papel le viene demasiado grande y se ve superada por su compañero de reparto. Ex: Well, damn, that took some of the starch out of her sails and for the first time she began to doubt her decision of not telling him.