In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(tool)(for wire) tenazas femenino(for glass) diamante masculino(for glass) cortavidrios masculino(of plane) cuchilla femenino
- Transfer the crepes to a cutting board and, using a 4-inch round cutter, cut out 18 circles.
- A bright crisp curse of the four letter variety, distracted Janey, from her pleasant thoughts about the Chancellor of the Exchequer and a pair of bolt cutters.
- Most of the school's walls were covered in scribbles and the culprits also used cutters to leave etching marks on a lot of windows.
- The Porter's bolt cutters had weary old blades that came about 2 mm short of meeting in the middle - making it impossible to completely slice the cable core of my lock.
- The weak link in the system was the poor security screening on US domestic flights, which allowed the terrorists, with their concealed knives and bolt cutters, on the planes.
- They do heavy work with power tools, such as gas-powered brush cutters and chain saws, that are too dangerous to put into the hands of elementary-school students.
- The police did not arrive, so the team broke the lock with its three foot hydraulic cutter.
- A moped was also recovered from the scene, together with several tools including three disc cutters, welders, generators and engines.
- Thereafter, the pump operates a downhole motor to rotate the cutting tool while the cutters are actuated.
- Moreover, the occupants of the truck dumped five plastic bags full of clothes, ski masks, gloves, and a wrapper from a pair of bolt cutters.
- This tool completed his series of knife and fork corn cutters for table use with one for higher volume use.
- A computerized mat cutter makes cutting these thick boards a much simpler operation.
- Using the art as inspiration, I carved stars, moon and other shapes out of white mat scraps using a hand-held cutter and a straight-edge.
- Our driver got out of the truck with a pair of bolt cutters and cut through live powerlines so other tankers could get through to put out the fire further down the street.
- These are not common twist drills but rather single-flute cutters with a channel down the side.
- But screwdrivers and bolt cutters can also be burglary tools if they are used with the intent to commit a crime.
- Some of the basic tools - such as cutters, pounders, levers, containers, and weapons such as projectiles - are universal.
- Using a heart-shaped cutter you could stamp out shapes.
- The cutting insert is especially suited for use in solid drills or double-bit cutters.
- Diagonal cutters have two cutting edges set diagonally from the joint or handle.
2(worker)cortador masculinocortadora femenino
- Great-uncle Mick Mindel, born in 1910, lives in the East End, and leaves school early to work as an apprentice cutter in the tailoring trade.
- It's quite difficult to get the pattern cutters, the machinists and even the fabric in Scotland.
- There are two male cutters and one lady, who cut the patterns onto the fabric.
- But they are looking for highly skilled machinists, cutters and sewers to satisfy a soaring demand for their 2005/06 collection.
- Then there's the cash for seamstresses, cutters, pattern makers, and salespeople, as well as space to house your operation.
- More often they rely on earlier cutters of the cloth.
(sailing vessel)cúter masculino
- The galleons, tea cutters and strange craft that ought to form in my mind's eye are off sailing other waters, and if there are angels up there then their sketching pencils draw nothing but idle lines in the sky.
- Beneath the surface the green gloom parted to reveal the foggy apparition of the cutter's mast pointing us down towards the wreck.
- In the middle the open water of the fairway is crowded with pinnaces, jolly-boats, cutters, and pleasure steamers.
- It was the kind of setting that summons one to do nothing at all, and I was working toward that goal when, around the headland, appeared the silhouette of a small cutter, beating in from the open sea.
- She's from Port Fairy, Australia, born along with the town in 1810 when the captain of the cutter Fairy took shelter in a verdant inlet made by a river and fell in love with the place.
- The series of blasts of violet light slammed into the small cutter, forming a corona that surrounded the ship like a bubble.
- The Type 42 destroyer will meet the fleet of massive square riggers, cutters, briganteens and barques when they depart from Southampton in a parade of sail before the start of the Millennium Tall Ships Race.
- Lighter vessels ranged upward from the cutter, a single-masted schooner with as little as one cannon on the open deck, or nothing but swivel guns mounted on her railings.
- We fished at the local harbour in Granton, Edinburgh, not far from the famous Port of Leith, once a thriving port of call for many large ships and cutters.
- The 31 was offered as a sloop or with a double headsail arrangement commonly called a cutter.
(ship's boat)bote masculino
- The problem was being able to position the camera to get the correct angles from the sailboat to the cutter and vice versa.
- This extremely useful weapon was adopted by the Coast Guard in 1962 and first mounted on large cutters serving as weather ships in the Atlantic and Pacific.
- Three boats, including two pilot cutters donated by the RVCP New South Wales branch on behalf of the NSW Maritime Museum, were at the centre of ownership concerns.
- The cutter arrived in the Port of Incheon; a city about 20 miles east of Seoul, June 3.
- At 4am the companies transferred to small, ships' cutters, which were towed towards the shore, by steam-powered boats from the warships.
(of US coastguard)guardacostas masculino
- Procurement of ships sized to meet specific needs, between the capabilities of Coast Guard cutters and multimission Navy destroyers, would be necessary.
- The coast guard sent three cutters to patrol the northern sea area.
- We know there will be a Coast Guard cutter in the area potentially working with us in TW06.
- The patrol cutter fired on them and disabled them, then left them for dead.
- Ahead of the convoys were processions of mine sweepers, Coast Guard cutters, buoy-layers and motor launches.
- Tipped off recently that underground transactions across the Taiwan Strait are rampant, the coast guard sent a cutter to step up patrols over the past days.
- Coast Guard maritime security cutters will not be frigates, but these categories of warship do bear more than a casual similarity.
- Two newly acquired 179-foot Coast Guard cutters lie in anchor at Naval Amphibious Base Little Creek in Virginia Beach, Va.
- There is no uniquely right number of Coast Guard cutters, no unquestionably correct timetable for their replacement, and certainly no unarguably optimal equipment for them.
- U.S. Coast Guard cutters first try to pull over a mischievous ship by making radio contact with its crew.
- For some insight, I'd get aboard a Coast Guard cutter or a Naval warship.
- Two hundred Coast Guard small boats and cutters deployed to patrol the harbor that held more than 30,000 spectator vessels and participating ships.
- To do this, the Coast Guard employs an operating force of multi-mission aircraft, cutters, and boats.
- He said he was visiting the oil terminals, coastguard cutters, patrol boats, and larger vessels for morale and ceremonial purposes.
- Their task was to protect local convoys within their areas with Coast Guard cutters, blimps, and whatever other units were allotted them.
- A 14-year veteran of the U.S. Coast Guard, he has served on cutters assigned to protect Navy battleships around the world.
- The only Navy left should be a fleet of submarines and a few surface ships on par with Coast Guard cutters.
- Though bitterly contested by isolationists, the bill became law in March 1941, and ten US Coastguard cutters were transferred to the Royal Navy.
- Fast patrol boats will patrol the harbour constantly, 24 hours a day, and the coastguard cutters are just outside the harbour.
- The Coast Guard's aging cutters try to keep up with the drug smugglers' state-of-the art go-fast boats.
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