Quick answer
"Let's go" is a phrase which is often translated as "vámonos", and "ready" is an adjective which is often translated as "listo". Learn more about the difference between "let's go" and "ready" below.
let's go(
lehts
 
go
)
A phrase is a group of words commonly used together (e.g once upon a time).
phrase
1. (general)
a. vámonos
We are late. Just grab your purse and let's go.Vamos a llegar tarde. Toma tu bolso y vámonos.
b. vamos
Let's go out for dinner to celebrate our anniversary.Vamos a cenar fuera para celebrar nuestro aniversario.
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ready(
reh
-
di
)
An adjective is a word that describes a noun (e.g. the big dog).
1. (set)
a. listo
I told you to be ready at 7 pm.Te dije que estuvieras listo a las 7 pm.
b. preparado
After two months of lessons, I think I'm ready to take the driving test.Después de dos meses de clases, creo que estoy preparado para tomar el examen de conducir.
2. (willing)
a. dispuesto
I'm not ready to give up all that I've achieved.No estoy dispuesta a abandonar todo lo que he logrado.
3. (quick-witted)
a. vivo
She has a ready answer for everything.Tiene una respuesta viva para todo.
b. agudo
He is blessed with great charm and a ready wit.Tiene la suerte de ser un hombre encantador y de tener un genio agudo.
4. (openly available)
a. receptivo
He found a ready audience for his jokes.Encontró un público muy receptivo a sus bromas.
b. disponible
There is a ready supply of water for irrigation.Hay provisiones de agua disponibles para el riego.
A transitive verb is a verb that requires a direct object (e.g. I bought a book.).
5. (to prepare)
a. preparar
The journalists readied their microphones for the president's declarations.Los periodistas prepararon sus micrófonos para conseguir las declaraciones del presidente.
readies
A plural noun indicates that there is more than one person, place, thing, or idea.
plural noun
6.
A word or phrase that is commonly used in conversational speech (e.g. skinny, grandma).
(colloquial)
(money) (United Kingdom)
a. la plata
(f) means that a noun is feminine. Spanish nouns have a gender, which is either feminine (like la mujer or la luna) or masculine (like el hombre or el sol).
A word or phrase that is commonly used in conversational speech (e.g. skinny, grandma).
(colloquial)
Regionalism used in Latin America: all the countries in South America, Central America, and the Caribbean. Does not include Spain.
(Latin America)
Anyone who has the readies to spend on that kind of car must be loaded.Cualquiera que tenga la plata para gastar en ese tipo de auto tiene que estar forrado.
b. la lana
(f) means that a noun is feminine. Spanish nouns have a gender, which is either feminine (like la mujer or la luna) or masculine (like el hombre or el sol).
A word or phrase that is commonly used in conversational speech (e.g. skinny, grandma).
(colloquial)
Regionalism used in Latin America: all the countries in South America, Central America, and the Caribbean. Does not include Spain.
(Latin America)
Even if you could scrape together the readies, why buy it?Aún si pudieras juntar la lana, ¿por qué comprarlo?
c. la guita
(f) means that a noun is feminine. Spanish nouns have a gender, which is either feminine (like la mujer or la luna) or masculine (like el hombre or el sol).
A very informal word or phrase used by a particular group or community as a substitute for standard language (e.g. joint, john).
(slang)
Regionalism used in South America: Argentina, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Paraguay, Peru, Uruguay, and Venezuela
(South America)
Regionalism used in Spain
(Spain)
I've brought it with me. Have you got the readies?Lo traje. ¿Tienes la guita?
d. la pasta
(f) means that a noun is feminine. Spanish nouns have a gender, which is either feminine (like la mujer or la luna) or masculine (like el hombre or el sol).
A word or phrase that is commonly used in conversational speech (e.g. skinny, grandma).
(colloquial)
Regionalism used in Spain
(Spain)
I haven't got the readies for trips abroad.No tengo pasta para los viajes al extranjero.
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