Table of Contents
What does Palo mean in Spanish slang?
PALO generically refers to a stick, like a broom stick, a pool stick or baseball bat-type stick.
What does Palo stand for?
|PALO||Pennsylvania Association of Latino Organizations (Harrisburg, PA)|
|PALO||Police Architectural Liaison Officer (UK)|
|PALO||Periodiek Algemeen Lichamelijk Onderzoek (Dutch: Periodic Physical Examination)|
|PALO||Platform Aft Low|
What is the English translation of Palo?
A goalpost is one of the two upright wooden posts that are connected by a crossbar and form the goal in games such as football.
What is the meaning of Palo Verde?
Definition of paloverde 1 : any of several small spiny trees or shrubs (genus Cercidium) of the legume family that have greenish branches and are found chiefly in dry regions of the southwestern U.S. and Mexico. 2 : jerusalem thorn.
What does Palo mean in Filipino?
Definition for the Tagalog word palo: palò [noun] beating; whipping; hitting a ball with a bat or paddle; blows.
What does Papas mean in Spanish slang?
votes. Sí. Pápa means “father”. Papa means “potato” or, if you write it with a capital P – Papa, it means “pope”.
What does a Pinto mean?
(Entry 1 of 2) : a horse or pony of various breeding that is marked with patches of white and another color — compare paint, piebald, skewbald.
What is a person’s Santo?
A person’s santo, (also known as onomástico in Latin America and onomástica in Spain) is the saint’s day of the saint that they are named for. Children were once usually named for the saint whose day they were born on, but this is less common now.
What does a Palo Verde look like?
There are two types of palo verde They have a yellow-green trunk, tiny leaves and pods that constrict around the seeds. The Blue Palo Verde (Cercidium floridum) are usually spotted next water sources, like washes, and have a blue-green trunk.
What does pasaway mean in Tagalog?
Definition for the Tagalog word pasaway: pasawáy. [adjective] disobedient; rowdy; uncontrollable; stubborn; uncontrollable; obstinate; pesky; naughty; undisciplined. Root: saway. Very Frequent.
What is Makulit English?
mischievous. bothering or annoying, e.g. with lots of questions.