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175 most common Spanish words as listed in the book Frecuencias del español: Diccionario de estudios léxicos y morfológicos by Ramón Almela, et al. 200 most frequently occuring Spanish base words in a sample of contemporary news and magazine articles Top 10000 Spanish words from subtitle files A list of resources in print A more detailed research-level ...
You can use GoodRae, when you search a word you can click on any word of the definition and it will show his meaning. For example search Agua agua (609 consultas) · [+] agua. (Del lat. aqua). 1. f. Sustancia cuyas moléculas están formadas por la combinación de un átomo de oxígeno y dos de hidrógeno, líquida, inodora, insípida e incolora. Es el ...
Online Websites BBC Online. (Probably the best so far) Learn spanish 123 teachme Destinos: An Introduction to Spanish Podcasts One Minute Spanish Coffee Break Spanish Finally Learn Spanish – Beyond the Basics InstaLearn Spanish Learn Spanish 101 Spanish Survival Guide Spanish for beginngers More list of resources
Vademecum I searched the two substances on your example and it located both (more or less). And for patterns of translation: · -in --> -ina (amoxicilin = amoxicilina) · ph --> f (acetaminophen = acetaminofén) · -ol --> -ol (metamizol = metamizol) · -ic --> -ico (phosphoric acid --> ácido fosfórico) · -at --> -ato (sulphat = sulfato) . all the ...
Although not exclusively RAE based I find www.wordreference.com very useful and it has a link to the RAE site within it. For the more obscure terms and usage there is also a forum.
Couldn't you make use of the words that come in Spanish dictionaries for Firefox, for example? I have 2 Spanish dictionaries installed (Argentina, Spain) and they have 72886 and 54875 words respectively. You can easily import them into a database table. They are plain text files separated by EOL. UPDATE: I just read that the Spanish language has about 100K ...
Tip: don't use the RAE search engine, directly put the word in the URL: lema.rae.es/drae/?val=your_word It will directly find your_word in the dictionary.
RAE's dictionary provides some information on etymology. Examples: diablo (Del lat. diabŏlus, y este del gr. διάβολος). albóndiga (Del ár. hisp. albúnduqa, este del ár. clás. bunduqah, y este del gr. [κάρυον] ποντικόν '[nuez] póntica'). té (Del chino dialect. de Amoy te). I think that's the most authoritative free online resource. There are ...
Yes there are many such lists. It's really easy to find them using a search engine such as Google. Here's some results using both English and Spanish keywords to get lots of results. And the first result (for me at least) is my favourite open dictionary that anybody can edit! (Disclaimer: I'm a long-time contributor to Wiktionary.) This list is divided up ...
My favorite site is the International Children's Digital Library which also has an iOS app if you're so inclined. It essentially presents a searchable collection of scanned children's books in many different languages and skill levels. There are many filtering criteria which makes it easy to browse. Create a login for free to save your favorites. The ...
I can´t think of any good site for that purpose. There are places in which you can find free books, both in English (mostly) and in Spanish (few), such as "Project Gutenberg", but they tend to be "old books", and old Spanish, as old English is sometimes not easy to understand, and they both use expressions which are obselete nowadays. In my opinion, one of ...
There is a mobile app that I use, its called Buscador RAE and it is a very user friendly interface. I can use it every day with no problems. I know that its technically not a website, but it is the most effective thing that I've found.
I have found 6000+ Essential Spanish Words to be quite useful. It is organized in the manner that Flimzy mentions in his answer.
Por si acaso, para iOS está "Definitio", una aplicación súper bonita que usa como backend el diccionario de la RAE.
I do not know of any on-line reverse spanish language dictionary. However, I did publish "A Reverse Dictionary of the Spanish Language" in 1973. It is available at most research libraries. You can find all the answers to inquiries you might have in it. I did the work in 1966 because of a spanish linguistics course wherein I needed to know all the words ...
OmegaWiki Omegawiki is one of the largest databases you can find for free, which offers a multilingual dictionary in every language, with lexicological, terminological and thesaurus information provided under a GNU Free Documentation License 1.2 and Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 Dual-Licensing. You can download the data here.
DRAE is an amazing unfriendly and slowest site, but it is the official Spanish language site for grammar and orthography. Another bad thing on to have a centralized academy for a language is that they doesn't give free access for it (which is unbelievable); don't mean about access through website but if you want access to something like the API or their REST ...
Puedes usar GoodRAE. Por ejemplo, para buscar palabras terminadas en 'osal', busca por *osal y obtendrás colosal, corrosal, fosal, rosal y sosal. You can use GoodRAE. For example, to search for words ending with 'osal', do a search for *osal and you'll get colosal, corrosal, fosal, rosal and sosal.
Besides the RAE itself, some of the other academy branches in the other Spanish speaking countries also publish dictionaries which can be very useful for regionalisms. The Academia mexicana de la lengua publishes such a dictionary and it is also available free online: Diccionario breve de mexicanismos
I don't think you're going to find a very universally useful list like this. Many Spanish text books have such lists, but I think the best practice is to make your own list, that focuses on the area(s) of Spanish you wish to learn about. Keep a notebook handy, and as you find yourself wishing you knew how to say XYZ, add it to your list. Then look up the ...
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