In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(small group of trees)bosquecillo masculino
- The coppice of trees seemed to get thicker as tall birches lined the road, replacing the old-fashioned houses.
- The plan is to start producing synthetic gas from the willow coppice chips by Christmas and produce electricity at full capacity by Easter.
- The coppice coppiced today is to be used to make a fence around the other caravan in the farmyard and I was looking for thicker branches no thinner than my skinny arms but definitely not as thick as Fred's.
- I recently observed several employees of Swindon Services hand-picking paper, plastic food containers, cans and bottles (some smashed) from hedges and coppices in the Shaw area.
- It is hoped that up to 148 acres of land will eventually be developed as fuel-efficient coppice over a six-year period.
- Utilization of starch reserves in naturally regenerating coppices was estimated to provide only a small proportion of the dry matter accumulated in new shoots.
- Instead of the majestic oak woods the path now runs through an oak coppice, where the trees have been regularly cut to produce young, straight trees which, in former days, would have been regularly coppiced.
- While harnessing wind energy and burning willow coppice may seem good ideas, in reality it is not much more than green window dressing.
- It might be the edge of a coppice of trees which you can place in a fold in the distant hillside, or the spire of a church that you can put above a bush or tree at the waters edge.
- The 50 members of the renewable energy growers' group say they need the money to determine whether their 16-year contracts to supply the Arbre plant at Eggborough with willow coppice are now worth anything.
- A stream ran through it, and around it were fields, orchards and small woods, or coppices.
- In an attempt to use land not needed for food production, local farmers have been encouraged to plant willow coppices to be cut for chippings for a power station near Selby.
- What we're going to actually do with our coppice is unclear at the moment.
- The forest services are providing for a pilot project involving 47 hectares of short-rotation willow coppice.
- I, too, felt as if I was peering into a coppice.
- A stiff, insistent breeze was blowing as I came along, of excellent, healthy sea air, and there being no coppices, nor buildings nor obstacles of any kind on the very highest points, I made swift and unimpeded progress.
- It had been built beside woodland on the edge of the Hallowsmere Estate and was cloaked to the north and west by a canopy of oaks and beeches, sheltering a coppice of aspen, hawthorn and wild plum.
- Regrowth is fast and the coppice is allowed to grow until the poles are big enough to be used for crafts.
- We hike down a surprisingly gentle trail, passing through stunted pinons to a Ponderosa coppice and a fetchingly derelict bridge at river's edge.
- Hearing footsteps approach the coppice, however, he was saved from answering his own question.
plantación de árboles que se talan periódicamente
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.