German - English

English translation of 'Dessertlöffel'

Word Frequency


masculine noun

See related content

Easy Learning Grammar: German
Easy Learning Grammar: German
Language Learner's Blog: German
Language Learner's Blog: German
NEW from Collins!
NEW from Collins!
The Paul Noble Method
The Paul Noble Method

Trends of 'Dessertlöffel'

Used Rarely. Dessertlöffel is in the lower 50% of commonly used words in the Collins dictionary

View usage for:

'Dessertlöffel' in Other Languages

British English: dessert spoon /dɪˈzɜːt spuːn/ NOUN
A dessert spoon is a spoon which is midway between the size of a teaspoon and a tablespoon. You use it to eat desserts.
  • American English: dessert spoon
  • Arabic: مِلْعَقَةُ الـحَلَوِيَات
  • Brazilian Portuguese: colher de sobremesa
  • Chinese: 甜点勺
  • Croatian: desertna žlica
  • Czech: dezertní lžička
  • Danish: dessertske
  • Dutch: dessertlepel
  • European Spanish: cuchara de postre
  • Finnish: jälkiruokalusikka
  • French: petite cuiller
  • German: Dessertlöffel
  • Greek: κουτάλι κομπόστας
  • Italian: cucchiaino da dessert
  • Japanese: デザートスプーン
  • Korean: 디저트스푼
  • Norwegian: dessertskje
  • Polish: łyżeczka deserowa
  • European Portuguese: colher de sobremesa
  • Romanian: linguriță de desert
  • Russian: десертная ложка
  • Latin American Spanish: cuchara de postre
  • Swedish: dessertsked
  • Thai: ช้อนของหวาน
  • Turkish: tatlı kaşığı
  • Ukrainian: десертна ложка
  • Vietnamese: thìa ăn món tráng miệng


Translation of Dessertlöffel from the Collins German to English
Learning German: Apologizing and attracting someone’s attention
Most of us know when we have to say sorry, but when we’re not speaking our own language, it’s important to know how to do it. Here are some hints to get you started in German!
Read more
Unlock German with the Paul Noble method
The Paul Noble Method: no books, no rote memorization, no chance of failure. Start with the Complete German Beginner's course, then follow up with Next Steps German.
Read more
The moon is at the forefront of our minds as we celebrate the 50th anniversary of Neil Armstrong’s ‘small step’ on 20th July, 1969. This month, we’ve been exploring lunar terminology, as well as looking at how the moon has woven itself into the fabric of our everyday language.
Create an account and sign in to access this FREE content
Register now or login in to access