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Your problem understanding the meaning of “¿Cuántos meses tienes tu bebé?” lies in the difference between tiene which is a third person of singular and tienes which is second person singular. The question “¿Cuántos meses tienes tu bebé?” Does not make sense. Odds are that the speaker really wanted to ask: “¿Cuántos meses tiene tu bebé?” “¿Cuántos ...
"by the time" really means that the first event already happened when the second event took place. Using the OPs example: "by the time we called the police she was driving away" means "cuando llamamos a la policía, ella ya se iba". Unfortunately, my translation does not use any idiomatic flavor, which I think is what the OP is really looking for. If "Hasta ...
First, it is text-messaging, so the spelling is unique (economy of characters). It would be saying Pero tenéis tema que te quemas, o no? I figure that that slang tema que te quemas uses that rhyme to sound catchy and, without any context, I would assume that there something going on among a group of friends, for example, that has everyone rattled or ...
It personally feels very natural to leave the not out. I'd probably use that version most of the time. Had I never read this question, I would've thought it was perfectly standard to do so. Also, this could be a regional thing, but I would translate by the time as: Para cuando Your sentence would end up being Para cuando me tomé la píldora, ya se ...
En España se emplean estas palabras: ¡Aguántate! (es una muy buena opción para contextos informales). Tendrás que apañarte/Apáñate como puedas Se interpreta como un desafío: "A ver, ahora trata con él/ella" "Veamos, encararlo /a" "Ahora afróntalo/a"
En Argentina se dice Bancatelá
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