In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Militarbala de cañón femenino
- A nearby black hole, hurtling like a cannonball through the plane of our Milky Way, has provided possibly the best evidence yet that stellar-mass black holes are made in supernova explosions.
- The Crimean War yielded inkwells made from Russian cannonballs, and the mainly naval Spanish-American war of 1898 produced souvenirs made from submarine cable cut while under fire, and artillery shells made into cigar cutters.
- In the heyday of the Hapsburgs, Viennese noblemen, for want of other diversion, amused themselves by firing cannonballs into the annual armadas of migrating beluga sturgeon that swam up the Danube to spawn.
- If a cannon is fired from atop a high hill, the cannonball will fall to Earth, landing some distance away.
- Found on board were Portuguese pottery, oak barrels, textiles including the hem of a medieval robe, a stone cannonball and parts of original rigging and sails.
- Using the manual option allows you to attempt to disable the enemy boat's sails with chain shot, destroy the boat's hull with cannonballs, or kill off the crew with grapeshot.
- The question was posed in the latter half of the 16th century, when Sir Walter Raleigh asked the English mathematician Thomas Harriot for a quick way to estimate the number of cannonballs that could be stacked on the deck of a ship.
- Unhappily, one barrel inevitably discharged before the other causing the cannonballs either to describe an irregular and unpredictable trajectory or, worse, to whip around in a potentially fatal fashion.
- The selection includes bombs from both World Wars, cannonballs, and a massive bronze shell which will hopefully be suspended from the ceiling according to curator Marilyn Bullivant.
- A small difference in the angle of a cannon will make the cannonball land in a slightly different place.
- We had been told that cannonballs were scattered liberally over this small bay, but seeing them in situ was something else.
- Dozens of rounds of ammo, bombs and even cannonballs are fired at the trio, yet don't produce one scratch.
- After several more jerky movements, he shot him self like a cannonball at Stone, sending him flying almost into a wall.
- Over seven years we found guns, muskets, tools, swords and cannonballs - we just reburied it all near the site.
- Mortars, as seen in the top right and bottom left hand pictures, were used to fire cannonballs over walls into a courtyard to kill soldiers and cause general damage.
- He also possessed a secret weapon: bronze cannonballs which, according to their German manufacturer, could blast the walls of Babylon itself.
- Also uncovered were musket balls, cannonballs, a grenade and tools.
- Recent finds include copper pins marked with the broad arrow of the Admiralty, copper sheathing, pan weights, musket balls, cannonballs and a sounding lead.
- Determine the curve described by cannonballs and bombs, taking into consideration the resistance of the air; give rules for obtaining the ranges corresponding to different initial velocities and to different angles of projection.
- The chief of the boat, Francis Sharkey had expressed concerns about the compartments near the reactor room, after the boat had taken several hits from the old fashioned cannonballs fired at them from the square rigger.
2also cannonball service(in tennis)saque fuerte y rasante masculinoservicio fuerte y rasante masculino
1ir como un bólido coloquialwe cannonballed down the freeway — íbamos como un bólido por la autopista
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