In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to be/become attuned to sth
- he's very well attuned to her way of thinking — está muy en sintonía con su manera de pensar
- her ear soon became attuned to these sounds — su oído pronto aprendió a reconocer estos sonidos
- A station that is attuned to your needs, concerns and kind of music.
- The Bochum Symphony Orchestra are attuned to these overtly romantic pieces and both soloists are also top class interpreters.
- Therefore, the most successful programs were those that were attuned to the future and flexible enough to respond quickly.
- Emotions are also more vulnerable to manipulation by marketers, since they are attuned to respond to novelty, and visual stimulus.
- Members were attuned to the political environment and sought what was politically possible.
- The 1930s thrillers seem more politically aware and attuned to their times.
- What he has delivered is a powerful and solid opera, beautifully attuned to the expectations of its audience, challenging but never going too far, involving and magical.
- ‘Effective managers have to be attuned to what's going on in their departments, but they are not psychotherapists,’ states Kipper.
- We who are attuned to the cycles of Nature and the rhythms of the Earth often feel overwhelmed by the escalating environmental crises.
- Early learning environments in which teachers are attuned to temperamental differences among children may help to provide a comprehensive basis for the development of skills important for learning.
- At the same time, he was equipped with a political antenna that was finely attuned to social discontent and class conflict.
- Stenhammar's art seems far more attuned to the Swedish spirit.
- Much of Weaver's writing is devoted to the context in which food is grown and eaten, so he is particularly attuned to political contexts.
- Health care practitioners who are not attuned to racial differences may not be aware of unique physical conditions as well.
- By being attuned to individual students' personal goals, teachers can assist students who otherwise might give up.
- It was a natural growth for a vital composer who had her ears keenly attuned to new developments, and could selectively integrate what she wanted into her own personal idiom.
- US politicians are attuned to petroleum's importance to their career prospects.
- Many editors understood that being more attuned to readers was an important responsibility.
- Catholic health-care leaders themselves are attuned to the problems these developments pose.
1to attune to sth — adaptarse a algo
- she quickly attuned to New York life — enseguida se adaptó a la vida neoyorquina
- They draw us into another world, their world, to which we must attune and acclimatize ourselves.
- This tells us that human beings are exquisitely attuned to interpreting and responding to social signals.
- This means education systems and economic structures that are attuned to, and can adapt to, global technological innovations.
- For the mind is so attuned to the reception of facial signals that almost any combination of two dots and a dash will suffice.
- Said Jeff, ‘… I am pretty elderly myself and I do not feel a need for a firearm especially attuned to my aging condition.’
- Intelligence tools, furthermore, must be attuned to geographic conditions.
- She is much more attuned than I am to the technology.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.