Broken it is a conjugation of verb to break : tear apart or shatter a thing, separate its parts. Typically, when something breaks and therefore it is broken, stop working or serving .
For example: “Can I go to your house to watch the game? My TV is broken ”, “I had to go outside with my pants broken because I didn't find another one”, “When we arrived at the hotel, I discovered that my bag was broken”.
What is broken, in short, needs to be fixed or repaired to retrieve your state original or its functionality. Returning to the previous examples, a broken TV cannot be turned on or does not display the images correctly: it must be repaired. Broken pants are likely to be sewn, while the broken bag may need a patch.
Within the field of fashion, it should be noted that the broken have experienced a remarkable presence in recent times. Specifically, it has been imposed as a trend to wear jeans that have some broken, cracked and ripped, in the front. And this way you get a modern, casual and urban look.
It is important to keep in mind that what is broken does not only refer to something that broke physically or materially. You can also mention one thing that was destroyed or damaged symbolically . That is the case of the person He says he has a broken heart since he fought with his partner. The individual in question is not indicating that he suffers a heart failure or that he has damaged the organ we know as the heart: what he is expressing with the phrase "broken heart" is that he is suffering for his sentimental problems.
Likewise, we must not overlook the existence of historical facts that have the adjective in our name. We are referring, for example, to the well-known "night of the broken glass", which was a set of combined attacks that took place on the night of November 9, 1938 in Nazi Germany and aimed at citizens Jews, to the synagogues and the properties of those citizens.
In the field of computing , talk about broken link or Broken link when, when trying to enter a website, it is inaccessible because it is no longer available.
In the same way, we cannot forget that there is a Spanish graphic humorist known as El roto. This is a pseudonym that professionally uses the Madrid cartoonist Andrés Rábago García, who has important awards such as the National Illustration Prize in 2012, the XXXV Diario Avisos Award in 2011 or the Extraordinary Cálamo Award in 2013.
Awards all these obtained thanks to his numerous works published in media such as "The Quail", "The Literary Estafeta", "The independent", "Notebooks for Dialogue", "Thursday" ... All that without forgetting his cartoons and stories appeared in newspapers such as "El País", "Cambio 16" or "El Periódico de Catalunya".