In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1formal(aware)to be cognizant of sth — tener conocimiento / estar al corriente de algo
- It is impossible for her not to cognizant of the situation.
- There is a great struggle that goes on when you try to wake yourself, when you are cognizant that you are in a dream state, but know you need to get out of it.
- Further, it is not that economists are not cognizant of the restrictive nature of rational self-interest.
- For myself, I am entirely cognizant of the moral case for war.
- We were pretty cognizant of how real headbangers would react.
- People should be cognizant and aware of what's going on around them.
- We are very cognizant of the subject of our correspondence.
- ‘We're very cognisant and sensitive of the fact that we're reaching a large audience of varying demographics and we really don't want to shock people in a visceral way,’ he says.
- For the first time since she had left the fort, she looked fully alive to him, cognizant, aware that she existed.
- You don't think that they're not cognizant of the impact on the campaign?
- He was slipping at that point, and I don't think he was too cognizant of anything or anybody.
- So we are very cognizant of the fact that they need rest and respite care.
- I have strived to be conscious of the political culture, and cognisant of the mandate and authority accorded to ministers through the democratic political process.
- I suspect the architects are entirely cognizant of these principles and use them to their absolute advantage.
- Men should always be cognizant of the fact that the women they seek to court are daughters, sisters, or even mothers.
- Most boxers really do know what they're doing and are fully cognizant of the choices they've made.
- He is highly cognizant of Russia's historical, seminal role in Europe and Asia and, hence, the world.
- I wonder if the experts are truly cognizant of the unnecessary chasm that separates the layman from the cultured.
- Remember that bonds will ultimately be a hidden cost, so be cognizant of what bonds you require in your contract.
- Journalists have to choose their words carefully, tell their truth, by all means, but be cognisant that people out there deserve to be treated with respect.
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.