Contents

EnglishEdit

 
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NounEdit

americano ‎(plural americanos)

  1. A drink made of espresso coffee diluted with hot water.
  2. A cocktail made with Campari, sweet vermouth, and club soda.

SynonymsEdit

TranslationsEdit

External linksEdit

AnagramsEdit


ItalianEdit

AdjectiveEdit

americano m ‎(feminine singular americana, masculine plural americani, feminine plural americane)

  1. American, United States, US, Yankee

NounEdit

americano m ‎(plural americani, feminine americana)

  1. American (inhabitant or native of Americas or of the United States)

SynonymsEdit

Related termsEdit

AnagramsEdit


LatinEdit

PortugueseEdit

AdjectiveEdit

americano m ‎(feminine singular americana, masculine plural americanos, feminine plural americanas, not comparable)

  1. American (inhabitant of the Americas)
  2. American (person born in, or citizen of, the United States of America)

NounEdit

americano m (plural americanos, feminine americana, feminine plural americanas)

  1. American (native of the Americas)
  2. American (native of the United States of America)

SynonymsEdit


SpanishEdit

AdjectiveEdit

americano m ‎(feminine singular americana, masculine plural americanos, feminine plural americanas)

  1. of the Americas
  2. of the United States

NounEdit

americano m ‎(plural americanos, feminine americana)

  1. American (a native of the Americas)
  2. American (a native of the United States)
  3. someone who became rich in America (the continent) and returned to his country

Usage notesEdit

  • Definition 1 is the common meaning.
  • Definition 2 is more modern and imported from English.
  • Definition 3 is very rarely used, the term indiano being more common.
  • Only in the United States is americano currently used in reference to the United States. Otherwise, in Spanish americano is always used in reference to the American continent. For the United States (country) in particular, the correct global term is estadounidense.
  • The usage of the term norteamericano in reference to the United States is also not entirely correct, as this term technically refers to North America (which includes Canada, United States and Mexico), but it is very common in reference to the U.S.

Derived termsEdit