lo paso

lo paso(
A phrase is a group of words commonly used together (e.g once upon a time).
A word or phrase used to refer to the second person formal “usted” by their conjugation or implied context (e.g. usted).
(I'll connect you; singular)
a. I'll put you through
¿Señor Gómez? - No, soy su secretaria. Lo paso con él.Mr. Gomez. - No, I'm his secretary. I'll put you through to him.
2. (I'll accompany him)
a. I'll take him
Entonces, cuando llegue el señor Pérez, lo paso a su despacho, ¿verdad?Then, when Mr. Perez arrives, I'll take him to your office, right?
3. (I rewrite it)
a. I type it
Primero suelo escribir el poema en una libreta, y luego lo paso al ordenador.I usually write the poem down in a notebook first, and then I type it into the computer.
4. (I sieve it)
a. I put it through
Cuando hago gazpacho, lo paso siempre por el pasapuré para que no queden las pieles del tomate.When I make gazpacho, I always put it through a food mill to get rid of the tomato skins.
5. (I'll tolerate it)
a. I'll let it go
Por esta vez lo paso, pero no vuelvas a hablarme así en la vida.I'll let it go this once, but don't you ever talk to me like that again.
6. (I spend time)
This refers to an idiomatic word or phrase for which there is no word-for-word translation.
no direct translation
Lo paso fatal cuando tengo que hablar en público.I do have a hard time whenever I have to speak in public.
Lo paso muy bien con mis primos. Son muy divertidos.I enjoy very much being with my cousins. They're great fun.
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