Donde nacio' usted?
"Donde nacio usted?" means "where were you born?"
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Stock Ticker UST . The ticker symbol for UST (U.S. Smokeless Tobacco) is UST and it is traded on the New York Stock Exchange.
"Como usted" means "like you" in a formal context. For example, "Teacher, you are so wonderful. I want to be just likeyou." would be "Profesor, Ud. es tan maravilloso. Quiero ser comousted." If you meant to write "Â¿CÃ³mo estÃ¡ Ud.?" it would mean "How areyou?" in a formal context.
The verb, BEBER - means "to drink" . Let's conjugate the present tense: yo bebo - I drink usted bebe - you drink (individually) nosotros bebemos - we drink ustedes beben - you drink (as a group)
Usted is a word in Spanish language that is a formal term for theEnglish word "you", as you would refer to someone of honor orrespect. The Spanish word "tu" is the informal term for the Englishword "you" that two friends would use when speaking to each other.
The syntax here is incorrect. Â¿CÃ³mo estÃ¡s? is the informal form for "How are you?". Â¿CÃ³mo estÃ¡ usted? is the formal form for the same question. You cannot mix the two forms.
Where were you born? The Spanish phrasing is different, because nacio is an active verb. In English we only use the passive form: "is born, was born, has been born..." In Spanish, nacio is an active verb like "I became." A more literal translation of donde nacio might be "Where did you come into being?" or "Where did you start existing?"
"Tu" is intimate - a close friend, relative, or your girlfriend/wife. "Usted" is proper - an adult you are not formally acquainted with, or don't know well, or someone superior to you (boss, police officer).
Â¿Donde estÃ¡s? Is Spanish for "Where are you?" So you have to answer it depending on where you are. But you will always start the sentence with "Estoy..." which means "I am..." To say "I'm here," you'd say "Estoy aquÃ." To say "I am in" or "I am at," you will generally say "Estoy en..." For example, "Estoy en la plaza" (I'm in the plaza) or "Estoy en mi auto" (I am in my car). Hope that helps! By the way I get a lot of good Spanish help from the Examville link below. You should check it out to see if it helps you.
You is an English equivalent of 'Usted' . The Spanish word is the formal form of 'you'. It's used with someone who isn't part of the speaker's close circle of family, friends, and peers. The informal form is 'tu' . They respectively are pronounced 'oo-STEHD' and 'too'.
The life of Rizal at UST is the most miserable thing happen to his life. He did not finished his study there because of the racial discrimination of the Dominicans. He was damped with prejudicial limitations. Filipino students are not treated equally, so he decided to go in Madrid to continue his study. Jose Rizal studied at Madrid to pursue his study on Medicine and his secret mission was to observe the life and culture at Spain. This is the real reason why he left UST. He had great time at the University especially with his friends at CASA TOMASINA, his dormitory during that time.
The question asks, "Where are you?" You can say, "I'm here" - "Estoy aquÃ." Or just , "AquÃ."
Belize, Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica and parts of Panama as well as today's US States of California, Nevada, Utah, Texas and parts of Colorado, Arizona, New Mexico, and Wyoming.
No de usted [Ëno Ã°euÌ¯sËteÃ°] is Spanish for "Not from you"; "not yours" (In formal style) Most "d's" in Spanish are pronounced like a [Ã° ] "th" as in the word "this", but softer. for instance [ËkaÃ°a ËÃ°ia] 'cada dÃa' (every day) Nevertheless, after [|] (a vertical line that represents pause) or [nÌª] or [lÌª] sounds, it's pronounced [d], not like the English dame or did , but as in dona in Italian or derniÃ¨re in French. For example: *[| ËdoÉ¾ mimos] 'dormimos' (we sleep or slept); [anÌªËdaÎ² amos] 'andÃ¡bamos' (we were walking); [al ÌªË dea] 'aldea' (village). *The [|] is the pause.
Â¿NaciÃ³ Ã©l?= He was born? This is probably preceded by either DÃ³nde (Where was he born?) or CuÃ¡ndo (When was he born?) Ãl naciÃ³ is he was born...
A great new word: Donds . "Donds" is a new word The moment of origin is on the record. The Guardian newspaper (UK) website hosts a music blog called Readers Recommend. It was hosted by Dorian Lynskey who put up a topic each week, beginning in September 2005, to which readers responded. To date, there have been over a million posts to this blog, each numbered in sequence. Dorian's final topic, posted 4 April 2008, was "goodbye songs." Previous topics include "songs about US states and cities," "songs that make you cry," and "songs about sleep and insomnia." Adrian is leaving, but the show goes on next week hosted by Maddy Costa. Donds began its lexical life as a typo, posted on 13 May 2007 at 15:55 by "Ejaydee" of London, who mismanaged "seconds" (as in "I second the motion"), and wrote "Secdonds for the Sesame Street Theme Toon!!!!" It lay in the cradle for two months before "BlimpyMcFlah" from Sheffield posted "Massive sedonds for Joy Division" in mid-July. After that "seconds" and "sedonds" became interchangeable terms in the posting history. "Donds" first appeared when "BlimpyMcFlah" used an apostrophe to abbreviate in comment no. 657714 at 18 minutes past midnight on 24 August with "Immediate and massive 'donds....". The word was formalized later that morning (8:58) by "KayM", from Brighton in comment no. 657986. "Friday, day for bonding and donding with the RR community (Blimpy - nice shortening!). So first things first, consider the following donded..." For a few days, everyone but BlimpyMcFlah and KayM continued with "sedonds," but on 28 September "donds" really burst on the scene in many variations, calling forth this definition from DickDastardly: dondled - adj. - (verb: 'dondle) -- a variant of 'donded, a dialect peculiar to RR. From the Typographically Challenged "sedonded," via the English "Seconded." Since then it has been toyed with in many forms: "dondage," "dondarino", the pseudo- Germanic "gedondheit". But the default usage is "Donds to that." So far, it has spread from its place of origin to The Word, a British rock music magazine, and to Youtube. We will see if it will grow and survive.
Well, "Usted" is more formal, you would use this with people you would not address familiarly. Like, maybe a teacher, or someone you've just met.
What is the Spanish-to-English translation of 'No es lo que usted nacio pero lo que usted lo tiene en usted mismo para ser'?
The English translation of 'No es lo que usted nacio pero lo que usted lo tiene en usted mismo para ser' is It isn't what you're born with but what you have within your very self to be . In the word-by-word translation, the adverb 'no' means 'not'. The verb 'es' means '[he/she/it] is'. The phrase 'lo que' means 'what'. The personal pronoun 'usted' means 'you'. The verb 'nacio' means '[you/he/she/it] were or was born'. The conjunction 'pero' means 'but'. The pronoun 'lo' means 'it'. The adjective 'mismo' means 'same'. The preposition 'para' means 'to'. The infinitive 'ser' means 'to be'.
The sentence 'No es lo que usted nacio pero lo que usted lo tiene en usted mismo para ser' means It isn't what you're born with but what you have within your very self to be . In the word-by-word translation, the adverb 'no' means 'not'. The verb 'es' means '[he/she/it] is'. The conjunction 'lo que' means 'what'. The personal pronoun 'usted' means 'you'. The verb 'nacio' means '[you/he/she/it] was born, were born'. The conjunction 'pero' means 'but'. The object pronoun 'lo' means 'it'. The verb 'tiene' means '[you/he/she/it] has'. The preposition 'en' means 'in'. The adjective 'mismo' means 'same, very'.
It means that if you put that tire on the right kind of rim it can be used w/o an inner tube.
If it has a ~ over the N it is how old are you. Without the ~ it is how many buttholes do you have
Alexander von Humboldt was born in Berlin, Germany in 1769 . El nocio en Berlin,Alemania, en el ano 1769
The English translation of this Spanish phrase is "you believe."The word "usted" means you and "cree" is the third-person singularpresent tense of the verb"creer" that means to believe.
National Associaton of County Information Officers It is also the word "he or she was born" in Spanish.
Do you mean "Como te llama usted?" In that case, they are asking for your name, it literally translates to: "What are you called?" - but in English means "What is your name?"
Depending on the manufacture of the vessel, typical dimensions are 10'6" or 126" round or diameter and 15'7" long or 16 feet to be safe. Typical depth of burial is 3-4 feet down under soil and a concrete pad to keep the tank from floating up. Sometimes they are anchored down with straps and a concrete pad to counter the bouncy of the empty tank.
It means "You are impressive", but you could substitute any number of English words like "awesome" in the place of "impresionante".
"usted mÃ¡s asombra" literally means "You more amazing". I alsochecked an online Spanish dictionary site that lists asombra as aconjugation of the verb "asombrar" which means "to amaze orsurprise". So, in that case, the phrase might actually be trying tosay something like "You amaze me very much" as amaze should be averb in this case rather than the adjective form: "You are veryamazing." However, there is an object pronoun missing (i.e. "me","se", or "tu") to show the relationship between two people, so thephrase as it stands actually doesn't make very much sense.
Donde is where. Donde vive is where do you live (as in your current address) but de donde eres is where are you from (what country are you from? did you just move here from another state?).
Usted tiene is a sentence fragment that means "you have". This is a formal statement. When speaking informally the fragment would be "TÃº tienes"
Hago mis tareas en mi escritorio en casa. Where do you do your Spanish homework? I do my homework on my desk at home.
Usted means You for example..;. Usted tiene un casa en Espana You have a house in Spain. Usted = YOU tiene = HAVE un = A Casa = HOUSE En= in Espana = Spain USTED means YOU. Example: Usted tiene un libro rojo. You have a red book. Usted=you tiene=have un libro=a book rojo=red
6.30 pm in Britain November- March. 7.30pm Britain the rest of the year 1.30 pm EST 2.30 pm EDT 12.30 pm CST 1.30pm CDT etc 7.30 pm in Europe November- March. 8.30pm Europe the rest of the year
As written: you to repeat the question. Better synatx is : Repita usted la pregunta. "repeat the question". (imperative or command form)
because the sweet memory of Segunda was still fresh in his heart and his father did not like the family of "Miss L"
Usted is the formal form. Use it with your teacher or someone older than you or a stranger.
There is no such compound as NaCIO. However, NaClO (with a lowercase L) is sodium hypochlorite
If someone tell you como esta they are telling you how are you The best answer for como esta is Muy bien gracias which's means is very good thank you, also you can say Bien y tu ? which's means is am good and you ...
the translation is "you are medical". However, I've heard it used as "you are a doctor".
There is no such compound as NaCIO. However, NaClO (with a lowercase L) is sodium hypochlorite.
It means "you are" Usted is used with people you know on a formal basis, such as a boss or a teacher.
Short answer: Greenwich, London, UK, kind of, assuming daylight savings time isn't in effect. Longer answer: UST Time is an unofficial synonym for UTC, Coordinated Universal Time. UTC is based on TAI, which is the average of hundreds of atomic clocks around the world. To get UTC they take TAI, and adjust it (using leap seconds) to keep it less than a second off of UT1. UT1 is the mean solar time above the Royal Observatory, Greenwich, which is located in the greater London metropolitan area in the United Kingdom. So, UST/UTC is a virtual time zone that's located no place, but for all intents and purposes is located in the Royal Observatory, since that's the time it most closely tracks. Since it's coordinated with a solar time, rather than local time, it's based on the movement of the earth and the sun, and is not affected by daylight savings time or any other political decisions that happen around time. This means that while UST/UTC is based on the solar time at the Greenwich Observatory, it might be an hour off of the clock at the pub closest to the Observatory, and your local time might change its relationship to UTC, often by an hour back and forth each year. GMT (Greenwich Mean Time) is the old name for UTC.
Gracias a Dios = Thanks to God. You is not a spanish word. Usted = formal form or "you" another answer by francis: probably you didn't mean "you" although in spanish it's sounds like that., probably the frase was: gracias a dios, y usted? which is a very popular answer in latinamerica for a greeting. expl. A. How are you? B. muy bien. gracias a dios, y usted? = very well, thanks to god, and you?
You would join UST Global company if you are interested in acompany that provides IT services. Their headquarters are locatedin Aliso Viejo, California.
Â¿CÃ³mo estÃ¡ usted? [ 'ko.m oÌ¯es.'ta uÌ¯s.'te Ã° ] --- How are you? (emphatic and too respectful)
Literally it means "to this where?". It is slang for "Where does this go?" either referring to an item's proper location or a path that disappears in the distance.
Y usted is Spanish for "And you." This is usually added to a response of the question "How are you?" The answer might be "Fine. And you?" So the response to "And you" is probably, Fine, thanks. "Bien. Gracias."
AmÃ©rica Latina comienza en el norte con MÃ©xico hasta el punto mÃ¡s sur de Chile y Argentina (Tierra del Fuego).
\n \n \n \n \n \n\n Translation: She was born \n\n \n \n Normal \n 0 \n \n \n \n \n false \n false \n false \n \n EN-US \n X-NONE \n X-NONE \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n
A UST to RS232 cable can be bought from many electrical stores especially those specialising in components and parts. They can be found local to you or online on websites such as eBay or Amazon. Buying them online is cheaper then buying them in stores.
You would answer the question Â¿Que hace usted? by telling theperson what you do for a living. For example. Soy profesora. (I ama teacher)