In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(collection)acumulación femeninoconglomerado masculino
- The recovered craft was a conglomeration of conventional and cutting edge technology of the time.
- The Mirwaiz is a pivotal member of the APHC - a loose conglomeration of pro-independence or pro-Pakistan parties in the Kashmir valley.
- Their sound is their own: a live progressive breakbeat house conglomeration.
- Each human is a unique conglomeration of chemicals (molecules, etc.).
- The concept belief would require an even more complex conglomeration of primitives.
- The Indian film industry is a conglomeration of various big and small regional language industries.
- This 14-minute piece is simply a conglomeration of vignettes of tweens and young women doing a variety of things in the bathroom.
- Much like the movie is a conglomeration of familiar elements.
- Eventually, every poster in our mind gets tie dyed into one big conglomeration of waste.
- In my field of view they've been building a sprawling conglomeration of flats.
- A conglomeration of the rating scales created by students in all three classes is shown in Figure 2.
- The building now houses a conglomeration of different businesses.
- There's no one particular reason, there's just a conglomeration of reasons for Brian.
- These short essays add tremendously to the book, again raising it above the level of a conglomeration of stories of human stupidity.
- Prop is a unique conglomeration of vibraphones, marimba, synthesisers, drums, percussion and bass guitar - a tuned percussion group with a rhythm section.
- Created by Victor Frankenstein in Ingolstadt, the monster is a conglomeration of human parts with inhuman strength.
- It is a whole conglomeration of different things that cause history.
- A set is any collection, group, or conglomeration.
- Similarly, the orange ovals highlight some sort of conglomeration that was duplicated.
- It is not possible to reciprocate a purely passive or mechanical or insentient conglomeration of objects.
- The struggling Vivendi conglomeration has reportedly shopped Universal, the world's largest record company, since last year.
- It is owned by the Apollo Group, which was founded in 1973 and is a conglomeration of for-profit educational companies.
- Now, the illogic of massive media conglomeration is a lot easier to enter into than to back out of.
- Stationary conglomerations of individuals were transformed into migratory co-operative groups, following the shores of lakes and seas, and the courses of rivers.
- Urban conglomerations are water intensive by their very nature.
- The small traders will oppose any scheme to transform the town centre into a conglomeration of faceless shops selling the same products.
- Finally, coverage of the climate crisis is one of many casualties of media conglomeration.
- A gawky chap with a ponytail, rarely ever seen in a suit, he wanted to be different from those tough guys at the big anonymous corporate conglomerations.
- No decent person wants to worship an amoral conglomeration of technology.
- With globalisation have come huge conglomerations of multinational publishers who swamp the limited Australian market with publications from the USA, the UK and Europe.
- Critics say the FCC is preparing to allow record levels of conglomeration in the cable industry.
- A conglomeration of a bunch of retailers working with them, doing distribution, and co-marketing is a different situation.
- This is similar to when media conglomerates sell off ownership of some of their subsidiaries because conglomeration loses profitability at a certain point.
- There are tremendous economic benefits to media conglomeration - but they accrue almost entirely to the media owners.
- I'm glad to see an artist taking on the subject of radio/media conglomeration.
- China Telecom is a conglomeration of many largely independent provincial companies.
- It is not some financial corporation, or industrial conglomeration milking its poor workers for personal gain.
- And it may even be a small sign of the baleful effects of media industry conglomeration.
- Luckily for them, corporate conglomeration makes branching out that much easier - since one branch is just a small step from the trunk.
- Media conglomeration runs in cycles, so the fish currently progressing through the bellies of the media kings may not stay there for long.
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.