In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(person/aircraft) comunicarseI can't speak Arabic, so it was difficult for us to communicate — como no hablo árabe tuvimos dificultades para comunicarnos
- to communicate with sb — comunicarse con algn
- I find it hard to communicate — me es difícil comunicarme con los demás
- He doesn't have the ability to communicate very well.
- His greatest gift was his ability to communicate, and he always conveyed a sense of optimism about his country and its people.
- They do not have the ability to communicate how sick they are.
- Without the ability to communicate efficiently, individual effectiveness in presenting our ideas will inevitably be reduced.
- Some parents might be annoyed and resentful of having to coordinate peer assignments and communicate these feelings to their child.
- His piercing eyes and body language communicated the frustration and anger of young urban males in an extremely convincing way.
- Unable to speak, Ben communicates his feelings with his eyes.
- Souza's work communicates a fear and hatred of the practice and symbols of a religion that fascinate and revolt him in turn.
- It was unfortunate that the teacher's fear communicated itself to the children.
- An artist uses his work to communicate his feelings, emotions and understanding of a situation.
- It was almost as if through the silence they communicated their emotions.
- His ability to communicate and articulate his discussions has improved to the point that he is truly a joy to sit down with and talk about almost anything.
- The progress of different countries and communities, their businesses and institutions is built on the ability to communicate effectively with one another and their wider audiences.
- Sitting at a lunch counter or staging a press conference are not conventional, but they succeeded in communicating to an audience that was not willing to listen.
- He was a born teacher who had a seemingly insatiable desire to communicate his enthusiasm for mathematics.
- None of them is able to communicate with each other; they are indeed strangers talking.
- There is something special that happens whenever actors get to communicate emotion through song and dance.
- He communicated genuine sorrow and compassion.
- In doing so, he communicated more pure emotional understanding than anyone else who took the stage that day.
- But a new study suggests that body posture may be as important as the face in communicating emotions such as fear.
- It is, in short, the ability to communicate, and it will get you a very long way in politics.
- Other important criteria would be a clean track record, transparency, accountability, and the ability to communicate, he added.
- He views painting as a way to communicate his emotions and experiences in an immediate and powerful manner.
- But the real heart of most advertising messages conveys information or communicates a feeling about the product or service being advertised.
- The key to its success may have been its ability to communicate efficiently and hence spread quickly, he says.
- Radio has to have the emotion, has to have the ability to communicate.
- Instead, everybody must be responsible and be able to communicate with each other.
- Be it a street play, a hard day's labour in the fields or popular films, songs are a part of Indian life and communicate the inner feelings.
- His face is simultaneously expressionless and expressive, his eyes communicating deep emotion and intelligence.
- Whether the Harvard folk are right or wrong to treat their leader the way they did, Summers surely could have done a better job of understanding and communicating with the people he meant to lead.
- They develop their ability to communicate and express their ideas and opinions in a productive and appropriate way.
- He used this expressionist approach to communicate his emotions.
- What matters is whether you have a way to communicate the true feelings that you have.
- They place value on whether they have been successful in communicating their feelings, in conveying their message, on seeing that others understand them.
- She had an ability to communicate and to understand exactly what heads and teachers needed that was second to none.
- It is worthwhile for the benefits it can bring with increased interest in learning, fuller cultural identity and awareness, and better ability to communicate together.
- Judges looked for innovative and creative concepts, strong executions and the ability to communicate and persuade.
- I'm sure this has helped me in my personal quest to shoot meaningful underwater photographs that I hope communicate the emotions I feel when I'm diving.
- He believes teachers must communicate their passion about their art to their students.
- We are hoping to be able to communicate in a way young people can really understand and relate to.
2.1(connect)(room) comunicar(se)to communicate with sth — comunicar(se) con algo
- the bedroom communicates with the bathroom — el dormitorio (se) comunica con el cuarto de baño
- the two rooms/buildings communicate — las dos habitaciones/los dos edificios (se) comunican
- All rooms communicate directly with this central space.
- Without a word, she floated past me and tiptoed to the door that communicated with her room, opened it a crack, listened.
- If this was the location of the door, then it communicated directly with the room or space west of the northern kitchen, rather than directly with the northern kitchen.
- The breakfast will be served in the communicating room for the private part of the house
2.2communicating present participle(rooms) que se comunican(doors) de comunicación
1(make known)comunicarto communicate sth to sb — comunicar(le) algo a algn
- Ultimately, I believe, the work fails because it does not communicate new information.
- He was charged with communicating false information about a bomb hoax.
- But it taught me how to communicate ideas quickly and tailor information to an audience.
- In generating sales through good information or communicating internal news and directives, the newsletter has no peer.
- Interns learn to communicate their ideas with both scientists and their peers.
- One primary purpose of the record is to communicate patient information to the next caregiver.
- There is no evidence that any of this information was ever communicated to anyone in the organization.
- Recommendations will be given on approaches to communicate sensitive information to surgeons.
- First, corporations have more money, and thereby more means of communicating their ideas to a large number of people.
- Ms Sceats, who was working as a waitress in London during a break from travelling, denies communicating false information with intent.
- Then came radio and in no time at all it became ruler supreme because not only did it communicate information but it also provided entertainment.
- Good writers are particularly skilled in doing that, crafting words that not only communicate the information, but do it in a way that makes it interesting and even entertaining.
- Among the many reasons for writing letters are communicating good news and, alas, bad news.
- Ramsey said the foundation members were also looking for someone who could think creatively and communicate ideas.
- The ability to communicate information and ideas in writing so others will understand is essential for most academic endeavors in a graduate program.
- Mary Ellen Thomas, for example, found a unique way of communicating the idea that she's a candidate with a heart, and a strong social conscience.
- Abundant data are provided on each topic, and excellent graphics communicate information at a glance.
- The job is to try to communicate facts and factual information about these issues.
- Web navigation is designed to structure and communicate information about how to find different information.
- The media have always been and will continue to be the most important tool for communicating ideas and educating the public about ongoing problems.
2(transmit)(feeling) transmitir(feeling) comunicar(feeling) contagiarto communicate sth to sb — transmitirle / comunicarle / contagiarle algo a algn
- The Act was passed merely for sanitary purposes, in order to prevent animals in a state of infectious disease from communicating it to other animals with which they might come in contact.
- Are afraid to actually touch the papers, because they're afraid that anthrax can be communicated.
- He unwittingly communicated the virus to fellow guests in the lift or lobby of the hotel where he stayed before going to hospital.
- Each arises from three cells: one forming the bristle, one forming the socket out of which the bristle grows, and one forming the nerve cell that communicates bristle motion to the central nervous system.
- This elementary particle allegedly communicates gravitational forces throughout the universe.
- There had been "no exports of live birds or breeder eggs which could have communicated the virus to turkeys at the affected farm in East Anglia."
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.