Online Dictionary

Ecuador Explained

ecuador at CMU American English spelling Of Explained:

['ekwə'dɔ:]

ecuador at Interlingua => English Of Explained:

Ecuador [H]npr Ecuador

Ecuador at English => English (Longman) Of Explained:

a country in northern South America, between Peru and Colombia, and next to the Pacific Ocean. Population: 13,184,000 (2001). Capital: Quito. // -- Ecuadorian n adj //

ecuador at Dutch => English Of Explained:

Ecuador

ecuador at Spanish => English Of Explained:

Ecuador

Ecuador at English => English (The Britannica Concise) Of Explained:

Republic, NW S. America. Area: 109,480 sq mi (283,560 sq km), incl. the Galá pagos Islands. Population (1997 est.): 11,937,000. Capital: Quito. The people are about 50% Indian (mostly Quechua) and 40% mestizo (Indian-Spanish). Language: Spanish (official). Religion: predominantly Roman Catholicism. Currency: Sucre. Its Pacific coastal lowlands rise to the peaks and highlands of the Andes, which give way to the Ecuadorian portion of the tropical Amazon basin in the east. The Andes rise dramatically in two north to south chains separated by high valleys. The highest peak is Chimborazo; Cotopaxi, the world's highest active volcano, is nearby. The country lies in an active earthquake zone. Almost half is forested, with tropical rain forests in the east. Straddling the equator, its climate varies from tropical in the lowlands to temperate in the highlands. It has a developing economy based primarily on trade, followed by manufacturing and agriculture. Principal exports include crude petroleum, shrimp, bananas, coffee, and cacao. It is a republic with one legislative house; its head of state and government is the president. Ecuador was conquered by the Incas in AD 1450 and came under Spanish control in 1534. Under the Spaniards it was a part of the viceroyalty of Peru until 1740, when it became a part of the viceroyalty of New Granada. It gained its independence from Spain in 1822 as part of the republic of Gran Colombia, and in 1830 became a sovereign state. A succession of authoritarian governments ruled into the mid-20th cent., and economic hardship and social unrest prompted the military to take a strong role. Border disputes led Peru to invade Ecuador in 1941; the dispute flared up again in the 1980s. The economy, booming in the 1970s with petroleum profits, was depressed in the 1980s by reduced oil prices and earthquake damage. A new constitution was adopted in 1979. In the 1990s social unrest caused political instability and several changes of heads of state.

Ecuador at Dutch => English Of Explained:

Ecuador [ɛkywadɔr]
Ecuador

Ecuador at Spanish => English Of Explained:

Ecuador(Ekvadoro)

Ecuador at English = English (world95) Of Explained:

ealm,
entering a monastery, etc. --Blackstone.

{Death adder}. (Zo["o]l.)
(a) A kind of viper found in South Africa ({Acanthophis
tortor}); -- so called from the virulence of its
venom.
(b) A venomous Australian snake of the family
{Elapid[ae]}, of several species, as the
{Hoplocephalus superbus} and {Acanthopis antarctica}.


{Death bell}, a bell that announces a death.

The death bell thrice was heard to ring. --Mickle.

{Death candle}, a light like that of a candle, viewed by the
superstitious as presaging death.

{Death damp}, a cold sweat at the coming on of death.

{Death fire}, a kind of ignis fatuus supposed to forebode
death.

And round about in reel and rout, The death fires
danced at night. --Coleridge.

{Death grapple}, a grapple or struggle for life.

{Death in life}, a condition but little removed from death; a
living death. [Poetic] ``Lay lingering out a five years'
death in life.'' --Tennyson.

{Death knell}, a stroke or tolling of a bell, announcing a
death.

{Death rate}, the relation or ratio of the number of deaths
to the population.

At all ages the death rate is higher in towns than
in rural districts. --Darwin.

{Death rattle}, a rattling or gurgling in the throat of a
dying person.

{Death's door}, the boundary of life; the partition dividing
life from death.

{Death stroke}, a stroke causing death.

{Death throe}, the spasm of death.

{Death token}, the signal of approaching death.

{Death warrant}.
(a) (Law) An order from the proper authority for the
execution of a criminal.
(b) That which puts an end to expectation, hope, or joy.


{Death wound}.
(a) A fatal wound or injury.
(b) (Naut.) The springing of a fatal leak.

{Spiritual death} (Scripture), the corruption and perversion
of the soul by sin, with the loss of the favor of God.

{The gates of death}, the grave.

Have the gates of death been opened unto thee? --Job
xxxviii. 17.

{The second death}, condemnation to eternal separation from
God. --Rev. ii. 11.

{To be the death of}, to be the cause of death to; to make
die. ``It was one who should be the death of both his
parents.'' --Milton.

Syn: {Death}, {Decease}, {Demise}, {Departure}, {Release}.

Usage: Death applies to the termination of every form of
existence, both animal and vegetable; the other words
only to the human race. Decease is the term used in
law for the removal of a human being out of life in
the ordinary course of nature. Demise was formerly
confined to decease of princes, but is now sometimes
used of distinguished men in general; as, the demise
of Mr. Pitt. Departure and release are peculiarly
terms of Christian affection and hope. A violent death
is not usually called a decease. Departure implies a
friendly taking leave of life. Release implies a
deliverance from a life of suffering or sorrow.Acanthopodious \A*can`tho*po"di*ous\, a. [Gr. ? thorn + ?, ?,
foot.] (Bot.)
Having spinous petioles.Acanthopteri \Ac`an*thop"ter*i\, n. pl. [NL., from Gr. ? thorn +
? wing, fin.] (Zo["o]l.)
A group of teleostean fishes having spiny fins. See
{Acanthopterygii}.Acanthopterous \Ac`an*thop"ter*ous\, a. [Gr. ? spine + ? wing.]
1. (Zo["o]l.) Spiny-winged.

2. (Zo["o]l.) Acanthopterygious.Acanthopterygian \Ac`an*thop`ter*yg"i*an\, a. (Zo["o]l.)
Belonging to the order of fishes having spinose fins, as the
perch. -- n. A spiny-finned fish.Acanthopterygii \Ac`an*thop`ter*yg"i*i\, n. pl. [NL., from Gr. ?
thorn + ? fin, dim. fr. ? wing.] (Zo["o]l.)
An order of fishes having some of the rays of the dorsal,
ventral, and anal fins unarticulated and spinelike, as the
perch.Acanthopterygious \Ac`an*thop`ter*yg"i*ous\, a. (Zo["o]l.)
Having fins in which the rays are hard and spinelike;
spiny-finned.Acanthus \A*can"thus\, n.; pl. E. {Acanthuses}, L. {Acanthi}.
[L., from Gr. ?. Cf. {Acantha}.]
1. (Bot.) A genus of herbaceous prickly plants, found in the
south of Europe, Asia Minor, and India; bear's-breech.

2. (Arch.) An ornament resembling the foliage or leaves of
the acanthus ({Acanthus spinosus}); -- used in the
capitals of the Corinthian and Composite orders.Acanthus \A*can"thus\, n.; pl. E. {Acanthuses}, L. {Acanthi}.
[L., from Gr. ?. Cf. {Acantha}.]
1. (Bot.) A genus of herbaceous prickly plants, found in the
south of Europe, Asia Minor, and India; bear's-breech.

2. (Arch.) An ornament resembling the foliage or leaves of
the acanthus ({Acanthus spinosus}); -- used in the
capitals of the Corinthian and Composite orders.Acanthus \A*can"thus\, n.; pl. E. {Acanthuses}, L. {Acanthi}.
[L., from Gr. ?. Cf. {Acantha}.]
1. (Bot.) A genus of herbaceous prickly plants, found in the
south of Europe, Asia Minor, and India; bear's-breech.

2. (Arch.) An ornament resembling the foliage or leaves of
the acanthus ({Acanthus spinosus}); -- used in the
capitals of the Corinthian and Composite orders.Acapsular \A*cap"su*lar\, a. [Pref. a- not + capsular.] (Bot.)
Having no capsule.Acardiac \A*car"di*ac\, a. [Gr. ?; 'a priv. + ? heart.]
Without a heart; as, an acardiac fetus.Acarus \Ac"a*rus\, n.; pl. {Acari}. [NL., from Gr. ? the cheese
mite, tick.] (Zo["o]l.)
A genus including many species of small mites.Acaridan \A*car"i*dan\, n. [See {Acarus}.] (Zo["o]l.)
One of a group of arachnids, including the mites and ticks.Arachnida \A*rach"ni*da\, n. pl. [NL., fr. Gr. ? spider.]
(Zo["o]l.)
One of the classes of Arthropoda. See Illustration in
Appendix.

Note: They have four pairs of legs, no antenn[ae] nor wings,
a pair of mandibles, and one pair of maxill[ae] or
palpi. The head is usually consolidated with the
thorax. The respiration is either by tranche[ae] or by
pulmonary sacs, or by both. The class includes three
principal orders: {Araneina}, or spiders;
{Arthrogastra}, including scorpions, etc.; and
{Acarina}, or mites and ticks.

Acarina \Ac`a*ri"na\, n. pl. [NL., from Gr. ? a mite.]
(Zo["o]l.)
The group of Arachnida which includes the mites and ticks.
Many species are parasitic, and cause diseases like the itch
and mange.Acarine \Ac"a*rine\, a. (Med.)
Of or caused by acari or mites; as, acarine diseases.Acaroid \Ac"a*roid\, a. [NL., acarus a mite + -oid.] (Zo["o]l.)
Shaped like or resembling a mite.Acarpellous \Ac`ar*pel"lous\, a. [Pref. a- not + carpel.] (Bot.)
Having no carpels.Acarpous \A*car"pous\, a. [Gr. ?; 'a priv. + ? fruit.] (Bot.)
Not producing fruit; unfruitful.Acarus \Ac"a*rus\, n.; pl. {Acari}. [NL., from Gr. ? the cheese
mite, tick.] (Zo["o]l.)
A genus including many species of small mites.Acatalectic \A*cat`a*lec"tic\, a. [L. acatalecticus, Gr. ?, not
defective at the end; 'a priv. + ? to cease.] (Pros.)
Not defective; complete; as, an acatalectic verse. -- n. A
verse which has the complete number of feet and syllables.Acatalepsy \A*cat"a*lep`sy\, n. [Gr. ?; 'a priv. + ? to seize,
comprehend.]
Incomprehensibility of things; the doctrine held by the
ancient Skeptic philosophers, that human knowledge never
amounts to certainty, but only to probability.Acataleptic \A*cat`a*lep"tic\, a. [Gr. ?.]
Incapable of being comprehended; incomprehensible.Acater \A*ca"ter\, n.
See {Caterer}. [Obs.]Acates \A*cates"\, n. pl.
See {Cates}. [Obs.]Acaudate \A*cau"date\, a. [Pref. a- not + caudate.]
Tailless.Acaulescent \Ac`au*les"cent\, a. [Pref. a- not + caulescent.]
(Bot.)
Having no stem or caulis, or only a very short one concealed
in the ground. --Gray.Acauline \A*cau"line\, a. [Pref. a- not + cauline.] (Bot.)
Same as {Acaulescent}.Acaulose \A*cau"lose\, Acaulous \A*cau"lous\, a. [Gr. ?; 'a
priv. + ? stalk or L. caulis stalk. See {Cole}.] (Bot.)
Same as {Acaulescent}.Acaulose \A*cau"lose\, Acaulous \A*cau"lous\, a. [Gr. ?; 'a
priv. + ? stalk or L. caulis stalk. See {Cole}.] (Bot.)
Same as {Acaulescent}.Accadian \Ac*ca"di*an\, a. [From the city Accad. See Gen. x.
10.]
Pertaining to a race supposed to have lived in Babylonia
before the Assyrian conquest. -- {Ac*ca"di*an}, n., {Ac"cad},
n. --Sayce.Accadian \Ac*ca"di*an\, a. [From the city Accad. See Gen. x.
10.]
Pertaining to a race supposed to have lived in Babylonia
before the Assyrian conquest. -- {Ac*ca"di*an}, n., {Ac"cad},
n. --Sayce.

Accadian \Ac*ca"di*an\, a. [From the city Accad. See Gen. x.
10.]
Pertaining to a race supposed to have lived in Babylonia
before the Assyrian conquest. -- {Ac*ca"di*an}, n., {Ac"cad},
n. --Sayce.Accede \Ac*cede"\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Acceded}; p. pr. & vb.
n. {Acceding}.] [L. accedere to approach, accede; ad + cedere
to move, yield: cf. F. acc['e]dere. See {Cede}.]
1. To approach; to come forward; -- opposed to {recede}.
[Obs.] --T. Gale.

2. To enter upon an office or dignity; to attain.

Edward IV., who had acceded to the throne in the
year 1461. --T. Warton.

If Frederick had acceded to the supreme power.
--Morley.

3. To become a party by associating one's self with others;
to give one's adhesion. Hence, to agree or assent to a
proposal or a view; as, he acceded to my request.

The treaty of Hanover in 1725 . . . to which the
Dutch afterwards acceded. --Chesterfield.

Syn: To agree; assent; consent; comply; acquiesce; concur.Accede \Ac*cede"\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Acceded}; p. pr. & vb.
n. {Acceding}.] [L. accedere to approach, accede; ad + cedere
to move, yield: cf. F. acc['e]dere. See {Cede}.]
1. To approach; to come forward; -- opposed to {recede}.
[Obs.] --T. Gale.

2. To enter upon an office or dignity; to attain.

Edward IV., who had acceded to the throne in the
year 1461. --T. Warton.

If Frederick had acceded to the supreme power.
--Morley.

3. To become a party by associating one's self with others;
to give one's adhesion. Hence, to agree or assent to a
proposal or a view; as, he acceded to my request.

The treaty of Hanover in 1725 . . . to which the
Dutch afterwards acceded. --Chesterfield.

Syn: To agree; assent; consent; comply; acquiesce; concur.Accedence \Ac*ced"ence\, n.
The act of acceding.Acceder \Ac*ced"er\, n.
One who accedes.Accede \Ac*cede"\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Acceded}; p. pr. & vb.
n. {Acceding}.] [L. accedere to approach, accede; ad + cedere
to move, yield: cf. F. acc['e]dere. See {Cede}.]
1. To approach; to come forward; -- opposed to {recede}.
[Obs.] --T. Gale.

2. To enter upon an office or dignity; to attain.

Edward IV., who had acceded to the throne in the
year 1461. --T. Warton.

If Frederick had acceded to the supreme power.
--Morley.

3. To become a party by associating one's self

Ecuador at English => English (WordNet) Of Explained:

Ecuador
n : a republic in northwestern South America; became independent
from Spain in 1822; the landscape is dominated by the
Andes [syn: {Republic of Ecuador}]

Ecuador at English (WD) Of Explained:

Inter: also » ecuador

English

Inter: wikipedi » a
Category: Image - :LocationEcuador.svg|thumb|The location of Ecuador

Etymology

From Inter: etyl » es Inter: term » ecuador||equator|lang=es.

Pronunciation

* Inter: a » UK Inter: IPA » /ˈɛk.wə.dɔː/
  • Inter: a » US Inter: IPA » /ˈɛk.wə.dɔɹ/
  • Inter: audio » en-us-Ecuador.ogg|Audio (US)

    Proper noun

    Inter: en-proper nou » n


  • A country in South America. Official name: Republic of Ecuador.

    Derived terms

    * Ecuadorian

    Translations

    Inter: trans-top » country in South America
  • Abkhaz: Inter: t- » ab|Екәадор|tr=Ekwador|sc=Cyrl
  • Afrikaans: Inter: t- » af|Ecuador
  • Albanian: Inter: t- » sq|Ekuadori
  • Amharic: Inter: t- » am|ኤክዋዶር|tr=ekwador|sc=Ethi
  • Arabic: Inter: t- » ar|الإكوادور|m|tr=al-ʾikwādūr
  • Armenian: Inter: t- » hy|Էկվադոր|tr=Ēkvador
  • Azeri: Inter: t+ » az|Ekvador
  • Belarusian: Inter: t- » be|Эквадор|m|tr=Ekvadór|sc=Cyrl
  • Bengali: Inter: t- » bn|ইকুয়েডর|tr=ikuyeḑôr
  • Breton: Inter: t- » br|Ecuador
  • Bulgarian: Inter: t- » bg|Еквадор|m|tr=Ekvadór|sc=Cyrl
  • Burmese: Inter: t- » my|အီကွေဒေါနိုင်ငံ|sc=Mymr
  • Catalan: Inter: t+ » ca|Equador|m
  • Chinese:
  • : Mandarin: Inter: t- » cmn|厄瓜多爾|sc=Hani, Inter: t- » cmn|厄瓜多尔|tr=Èguāduō’ěr|sc=Hani
  • Czech: Inter: t+ » cs|Ekvádor|m
  • Danish: Inter: t- » da|Ecuador
  • Dhivehi: Inter: t- » dv|އިކުއެޑޯރު|sc=Thaa
  • Dutch: Inter: t+ » nl|Ecuador
  • Esperanto: Inter: t- » eo|Ekvadoro
  • Estonian: Inter: t+ » et|Ecuador
  • Finnish: Inter: t+ » fi|Ecuador
  • French: Inter: t+ » fr|Équateur|m
  • Georgian: Inter: t- » ka|ეკვადორი|tr=ekvadori|sc=Geor
  • German: Inter: t+ » de|Ecuador|n
  • Greek: Inter: t+ » el|Ισημερινός|tr=Isimerinós|sc=Grek, Inter: t- » el|Εκουαδόρ|tr=Ekouadór|sc=Grek
  • Hebrew: Inter: t+ » he|אקוודור|tr=eqvador|sc=Hebr
  • Hindi: Inter: t+ » hi|ईक्वाडोर|tr=īkvāḍor|sc=Deva, Inter: t+ » hi|इक्वेडोर|tr=ikveḍor|sc=Deva, Inter: t- » hi|एक्वाडोर|tr=ekvāḍor|sc=Deva
  • Hungarian: Inter: t+ » hu|Ecuador
  • Icelandic: Inter: t+ » is|Ekvador
  • Indonesian: Inter: t- » id|Ekuador
  • Interlingua: Inter: t- » ia|Ecuador
  • Irish: Inter: t- » ga|Eacuadór
  • Italian: Inter: t+ » it|Ecuador
  • Japanese: Inter: t+ » ja|エクアドル|tr=Ekuadoru
  • Kalenjin: Inter: tø » kln|Ekwedo
  • Kamba: Inter: tø » kam|Ekwedo, Inter: tø » kam|Ekwado
  • Kazakh: Inter: t » kk|Эквадор|tr=Ekvador|sc=Cyrl
  • Khmer: Inter: t- » km|អេក្វាទ័រ|tr=e kva tour|sc=Khmr
  • Kikuyu: Inter: tø » ki|Ekwedo
  • Korean: Inter: t+ » ko|에콰도르|tr=Ekwadoreu|sc=Hang
  • Kyrgyz: Inter: t- » ky|Эквадор|tr=Ekvador|sc=Cyrl
  • Lao: Inter: t- » lo|ເອກົວເຕີ|sc=Laoo

  • Inter: trans-mi » d
    • Latvian: Inter: t- » lv|Ekvadora
    • Lithuanian: Inter: t+ » lt|Ekvadoras|m
    • Luhya: Inter: tø » luy|Ekwedo
    • Luo: Inter: tø » luo|Ekwedo
    • Macedonian: Inter: t- » mk|Еквадор|m|tr=Ékvador
    • Malagasy: Inter: t- » mg|Ekoatera
    • Malay: Inter: t- » ms|Ecuador
    • Maltese: Inter: t- » mt|Ekwador
    • Meru: Inter: tø » mer|Ekwado
    • Mongolian: Inter: t- » mn|Эквадор|tr=Ekvador|sc=Cyrl
    • Navajo: Inter: tø » nv|Kéyah Nahasdzáán Ałníiʼgi Siʼánígíí
    • Nepali: Inter: t- » ne|इक्वेडोर|tr=ikveḍor|sc=Deva
    • Norwegian: Inter: t- » no|Ecuador
    • Occitan: Inter: t+ » oc|Equator|m, Inter: t+ » oc|Eqüator|m
    • Ossetian: Inter: tø » os|Эквадор|tr=Ekvador|sc=Cyrl
    • Pashto: Inter: t- » ps|اېکوادور|m|tr=Ekwādor|sc=ps-Arab
    • Persian: Inter: t- » fa|اکوادور|tr=Ekvâdor|sc=fa-Arab
    • Polish: Inter: t+ » pl|Ekwador|m
    • Portuguese: Inter: t+ » pt|Equador
    • Quechua: Inter: t- » qu|Ikwadur
    • Romanian: Inter: t- » ro|Ecuador|n
    • Russian: Inter: t+ » ru|Эквадор|m|tr=Ekvadór
    • Sanskrit: Inter: t- » sa|एक्वाडोर|tr=ekvāḍora|sc=Deva
    • Serbo-Croatian:
    • : Cyrillic: Inter: t- » sh|Еквадор|m
    • : Roman: Inter: t- » sh|Ekvador|m
    • Sinhalese: Inter: t- » si|ඉක්‍වදෝරය|tr=ikvadōraya|sc=Sinh
    • Slovak: Inter: t- » sk|Ekvádor|m
    • Slovene: Inter: t+ » sl|Ekvador|m
    • Spanish: Inter: t+ » es|Ecuador|m
    • Swahili: Inter: t+ » sw|Ekwado
    • Swedish: Inter: t+ » sv|Ecuador
    • Tagalog: Inter: t- » tl|Ecuador
    • Tajik: Inter: t- » tg|Экуадор|tr=Ekuador|sc=Cyrl
    • Tatar: Inter: t- » tt|Эквадор|tr=Ekvador|sc=Cyrl
    • Thai: Inter: t+ » th|เอกวาดอร์|tr=ay gwaa dor|sc=Thai, Inter: t- » th|ประเทศเอกวาดอร์|tr=bpràtêt aygwaador|sc=Thai
    • Turkish: Inter: t+ » tr|Ekvador
    • Turkmen: Inter: t- » tk|Ekwador
    • Ukrainian: Inter: t+ » uk|Еквадор|m|tr=Ekvadór|sc=Cyrl
    • Urdu: Inter: t- » ur|ایکواڈور|tr=īkvāḍor, ekvāḍor|sc=ur-Arab
    • Uzbek: Inter: t- » uz|Ekvador
    • Vietnamese: Inter: t- » vi|Ecuador, Inter: t- » vi|Ê-cu-a-đo


    Inter: trans-botto » m

    See also

    * Inter: list:countries of South America/e » n
    Category: Category:en:Countries -

    Dutch

    Pronunciation

    * Inter: a » NL Inter: audio » Nl-Ecuador.ogg|audio

    Proper noun

    Inter: head » nl|proper noun|g=n
  • Inter: l » en|Ecuador

  • Finnish

    Inter: wikipedia » lang=fi

    Proper noun

    Inter: fi-proper nou » n
  • Ecuador

    Declension

    Inter: fi-decl-risti » Ecuador|nopl=1|i=0

  • Category: Category:fi:Countries -

    German

    Inter: wikipedia » lang=de

    Pronunciation

    * Inter: rhymes » oːɐ̯|lang=de

    Proper noun

    Ecuador {{n}}
  • Ecuador

    Derived terms

    * Ecuadorianer
    • Ecuadorianerin
    • ecuadorianisch


    Category: Category:German proper nouns -
    Category: Category:de:Countries -

    Italian

    Inter: wikipedia » lang=it

    Proper noun

    Ecuador {{m}}
  • Ecuador

    Derived terms

    * ecuadoriano
    • ecuadoregno


    Category: Category:Italian proper nouns -
    Category: Category:it:Countries -

    Norwegian

    Proper noun

    Inter: head » no|proper noun
  • Inter: l » en|Ecuador

    Related terms

    * ecuadorianer
    • ecuadoriansk


    Category: Category:no:Countries -

    Spanish

    Inter: wikipedia » lang=es

    Etymology

    From Inter: term » ecuador||equator|lang=es.

    Pronunciation

    * Inter: audio » Es-Ecuador.ogg|audio

    Proper noun

    Inter: es-proper noun » m
  • Ecuador

  • Category: Category:es:Countries -

    Swedish

    Inter: wikipedia » lang=sv

    Proper noun

    Inter: head » sv|proper noun|g=n
  • Inter: l » en|Ecuador

  • Category: Category:sv:Countries -

    Tatar

    Proper noun

    Inter: tt-pos » proper noun|l
  • Inter: l » en|Ecuador

    Declension

    Inter: tt-latin-noun » nıñ|ga|nı|da|dan

  • Category: Category:tt:Countries -
    Category: ast:Ecuador -
    Translation: cs » Ecuador
    Translation: cy » Ecuador
    Translation: de » Ecuador
    Translation: et » Ecuador
    Translation: el » Ecuador
    Translation: es » Ecuador
    Translation: fr » Ecuador
    Translation: gl » Ecuador
    Translation: ko » Ecuador
    Translation: hi » Ecuador
    Translation: hr » Ecuador
    Translation: io » Ecuador
    Translation: it » Ecuador
    Translation: kn » Ecuador
    Translation: sw » Ecuador
    Translation: lb » Ecuador
    Translation: hu » Ecuador
    Translation: mg » Ecuador
    Translation: nl » Ecuador
    Translation: ja » Ecuador
    Translation: nn » Ecuador
    Category: nds:Ecuador -
    Translation: pl » Ecuador
    Translation: pt » Ecuador
    Translation: ru » Ecuador
    Translation: fi » Ecuador
    Translation: sv » Ecuador
    Translation: ta » Ecuador
    Translation: tt » Ecuador
    Translation: tr » Ecuador
    Translation: uk » Ecuador
    Translation: zh » Ecuador

    ecuador at English (WD) Of Explained:

    Inter: also » Ecuador

    Galician

    Noun

    Inter: gl-noun » m|ecuadores
  • equator

    Related terms

    * ecuatorial

  • Category: Category:gl:Geography -

    Spanish

    Inter: wikipedia » Ecuador terrestre|Ecuador

    Alternative forms

    * equador Inter: qualifier » obsolete

    Etymology

    From Inter: etyl » ML.|es Inter: term » aequator|aequātor|lang=la, aequātōris, based on Inter: etyl » la|es Inter: term » aequo|aequō|lang=la "I make equal".

    Pronunciation

    * Inter: IPA » /e̞kwa̠ˈðo̞ɾ/|lang=es

    Noun

    Inter: es-noun » m|plural=ecuadores
  • equator

    Related terms

    * ecuatorial
    • igual


    Category: Category:es:Geography -
    Translation: es » ecuador
    Translation: fr » ecuador
    Translation: gl » ecuador
    Translation: ko » ecuador
    Translation: io » ecuador
    Translation: mg » ecuador
    Translation: nl » ecuador
    Translation: ja » ecuador
    Translation: pl » ecuador
    Translation: ru » ecuador
    Translation: fi » ecuador
    Translation: sv » ecuador
    Translation: zh » ecuador