Translation of hyphenate in Spanish:


escribir con (un) guion, v.

Pronunciation /?ha?f??ne?t/ /?h??f(?)ne?t/

transitive verb

  • 1

    escribir con (un) guion
    unir con (un) guion
  • 2hyphenated past participle

    (word) con guion
    • On his appointment, he altered his surname by hyphenating a family name to avoid misunderstanding.
    • But as a young man he decided to acquire a double-barrelled name by hyphenating his middle name, Grant, to the Ferris.
    • I mean, isn't that what oddly hyphenated phrases are all about?
    • I can be proud of my ancestry without hyphenating my Americanism.
    • What about giving consideration to hyphenating both names?
    • Consider hyphenating search terms, as this is likely an area competitors are unlikely to venture.
    • As the author concludes, ‘Brazil remains a country where hyphenated ethnicity is predominant yet unacknowledged.’
    • Here the two words were hyphenated, signifying a wordplay on the name of Ishmael, Abraham's first son and Isaac's half-brother.
    • The templates had been designed to accommodate long, hyphenated last names as well as multiple professional accreditation initials.
    • All Velorian last names are supposed to be hyphenated.
    • Her name is hyphenated and her britches are big so she's announced her candidacy for mayor of St. Mary's Point, Minnesota.
    • Immediately after the contest was announced experts snapped up hyphenated domain names and began tweaking their text.
    • The dancing fairy is Ariel, who nowadays would have a hyphenated last name & fit in here perfectly.
    • A well chosen hyphenated domain name can be just as effective as a single word domain name.
    • The big man parleyed the advent of a new hyphenated Tory into a week off.
    • Until last week when his divorce was completed, Klingler's last name hyphenated to include Desai's.
    • When everything is color coded or hyphenated how can we ever get past it?
    • So, for commonly hyphenated or compound words, it is sometimes worth running the search a few ways.
    • Sometimes, but not always, Heidegger hyphenates the word, ‘Da-sein’, to stress the sense of ‘being here’.
    • I do not want to hyphenate my name, because it would be too long.