The term shred comes from french giron, which can be translated as "lap" . The first meaning of the concept - whose plural is tattered - mentioned by the Royal Spanish Academy (RAE ) in his dictionary refers to torn piece of a garment .
For example: “The dog left my dress tattered”, "The tattered shirts were scattered throughout the house", "I tried to catch him but I was left with tatters of his shirt in his hand".
In a broader sense, it is called tattered a fragment or one part of a everything . In this framework, the notion can be used in a symbolic sense: "We are still suffering from the tatters of the crisis", "Little by little, tattered truths are coming to light: in the not-so-distant future, we will know exactly what happened.", "I left tatters of my life in this company, I think I deserve greater recognition".
In Peru the tatters are small urban roads , formed by sectors between corners or by some streets . They are usually pedestrian stretches. He Union street , to name a case, it is located in the historic center of the city of Lime . He jirón Áncash , he tattered Amazon , he jirón junín and the tattered Gamarra They are other Peruvian tatters.
In the field of heraldry the tatters are triangular figures which are based on an edge of the shield and extend to the central sector of this. Each tatter has a dimension that is equivalent to one eighth of the total surface of the shield: this means that with the tatters it is possible to make eight divisions in a shield.