In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to derive sth from sth
- she derives a deep serenity from her faith — su fe le proporciona una gran serenidad
- children can derive great enjoyment from the simplest things — las cosas más simples pueden dar enorme placer a un niño
- we can derive little comfort from the fact that he didn't spend everything — que no se lo haya gastado todo no es un gran consuelo
- the revenues derived from this activity — los beneficios que se obtienen de esta actividad
- the book derives its prestige from the accuracy of its analysis — el libro debe su prestigio a la rigurosidad de su análisis
- penicillin is derived from mold — la penicilina se obtiene (a partir) del moho
- the name is derived from the Greek — el nombre viene / deriva del griego
- Indeed, scientists who reject the evolutionary approach are free to derive hypotheses from whatever other sources they wish, including intuition, observation, or psychic cats.
- Stem cells can be derived from sources other than embryos - from adult cells, from umbilical cords that are discarded after babies are born, from human placentas.
- Manufacturers have derived some comfort from the fact that sales of canned beer to the off-licence sector have risen by around 7% so far this year.
- Fish oil supplements are derived from a variety of sources, including mackerel, herring, tuna, salmon, cod liver, halibut, whale blubber and seal blubber.
- Herbal medicines are derived from natural sources.
- The Africanized sources were derived from colonies obtained locally.
- Further, the research reveals that half of the genetic components were derived from African sources and that African cotton farmers ‘actively experimented’ with new cotton varieties.
- These data suggest that the bulk of the detritus was derived from local sources.
- However, the practitioners of this art were not medical, and there is little evidence that the doctors of those times derived any knowledge from this potentially rich source of anatomical material.
- Apart from its importance as a home for a wide variety of organisms, a large proportion of the world's human population lives close to or derives its food from estuarine or marine sources.
- He did repeatedly make clear that his story was derived from what his source said.
- Most of the budget is derived from other sources such as publication revenue.
- Recent years have seen considerable criticism and hostility regarding efforts of both courts and commentators to derive constitutional rights from sources other than explicit constitutional language.
- We tell ourselves that we live in the world's greatest democracy, one whose government derives its powers from the consent of the governed.
- Healthy rivers and lakes are vital not only because we derive our drinking water from these sources but they are also a means where we and our children pass the time through walks, fishing, swimming, canoeing etc.
- In my view help in answering that question can be derived from two sources.
- The idea that a democratic government derives its power from the consent of the people it governs is rooted in the belief that this grant of authority comes from an informed people.
- Accounts of imagined events are derived from an internal source and are therefore likely to contain cognitive operations, such as thoughts and reasonings.
- This organization can derive its power from a number of sources, both economic and non-economic.
- She claims her knowledge is derived from visionary sources.
1(stem from)to derive from sth — provenir de algo
- the characters in the film derive from real life — los personajes de la película están basados en seres reales
- Similarly, dishevelled comes from the Old French deschevelé and was not derived from a word shevelled.
- His only source of food derives from the charity and goodwill of devotees and locals.
- The vision of the heroic, conquering bourgeois essentially derives from these sources.
- The word derives from a Middle English expression, trenden, meaning to revolve.
- The classical Greeks placed their paintings in pinakothekai, a word deriving from pinas meaning plank.
- The word copper comes from the Latin word cuprum and this derives from the Greek work Kyprus.
- Nearly all regional organizations and alliances derive from treaty-based sources.
- The word syrup derives from the same Arabic root as the word sherbet.
- This process was called retting (a name which, unsurprisingly, derives from the same root as rot).
- Polis is a triple star in the upper part of the bow, whose name derives from the Coptic word for a foal.
- They are derived from many sources, and occur in stories all over Europe and in India.
- The word magazine derives from an Arabic word meaning a storehouse, a place where goods are laid up.
- To this, it added abundant new skilled labour supplies derived from two sources.
- The benefits of preserving rainforest derive from two sources.
- Rather, what it does demonstrate is a shared outlook deriving from a common ideological source.
- The English phrase joss money derives from the Portuguese word deos, meaning god.
- The account in the Library might derive from the same source.
- Concepts of good and evil can only be absolute when derived from an absolute source.
- The term derives from the ancient Greek word kanon, which designated a straight rod, ruler, or exemplary model.
- The villages' name derives from the old English word Slohtre meaning a muddy place.
- The word here is possibly derived from the magpie, a noisy, chattering bird.
- A major source of agricultural income derives from wine production.
- In etymological terms, the word Maremma derives from the Latin mare, or sea, and is related to the French marais.
- Funding for the operations, modernization, and support would derive from three sources.
- Meteoric water, derived from the atmosphere, originates and falls to the Earth as precipitation.
- The word stress derives from the Latin word stringer, meaning to draw tight.
- But it would be a long time before you came up with a source of happiness that derived from the beneficence of government.
- The word in English derives from Latin, in - meaning not and dividuus meaning divisible.
- As many writers have noted, our English words cosmos and cosmetics derive from the same ancient Greek root for universe and ornamentation.
- Much of the early evidence derives from literary sources, such as the chansons de geste.
- If a legal question is not answered by standards deriving from legal sources then it lacks a legal answer-the law on such questions is unsettled.
- The word Islam itself, meaning submission to God, derives from the Arabic root word salama, which means peace.
- Yet another source of public confusion derives from psychologists themselves.
- Dharma is etymologically derived from the Sanskrit root dh meaning to bear or support.
- The only requirement is that any new applications derived from the source code be made available for free.
- The Scots word ‘laird’ is a shortened form of ‘laverd’, an older Scots word deriving from an Anglo-Saxon term meaning lord.
- This is apt; the word baroque derives from the Portuguese for malformed pearl.
- Instead, they all derive from natural living sources, invariably micro-organisms themselves.
- But if justification can supervene on a belief's deriving from a reliable source, they have justified true belief.
- Most black pigments derive from natural sources, although some processing or preparation might be involved.
2Lingüísticato derive from sth — derivar(se) de algo
- What kind of rule(s) are needed to derive passive sentences?
- In this theory, a passive was no longer to be derived from an active sentence, but both from a common deep structure which was neither active nor passive.
- You can safely derive the true statement "I am not a Syrian" from the statement "I am an Israeli".
- Formal idioms are idiomatic in the sense just stated - their properties cannot be derived from more general principles.
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.