In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(sea)océano masculinoocean cruise — (por el Atlántico, Índico, etc) crucero masculino
- ocean currents — corrientes oceánicas
- I stood up, grabbing my jacket as protection against the soft ocean breeze.
- The fish dived as one for the ocean floor and capsized the boat.
- Discarded nets drift through the sea and continue to kill fish on the ocean floor.
- Usually the organisms just dump the electrons onto iron or sulphate minerals on the ocean floor.
- The normal-sense shears are confined to the gabbro block and may represent relict ocean floor faulting.
- How deep were you when you got out of your vehicle and did a solo walk on the ocean floor?
- There we had a room that looked straight onto the beach and the ocean beyond: idyllic.
- Clustered on the ocean floor, they seemed to watch me with an infinite and wary gaze.
- We sailed to the end of the bay and still could see straight to the ocean floor.
- This cold water from deep off the ocean floor brings many nutrients to the surface.
- Striding from the beach and into the ocean, Ikeda paused as waves lapped around his ankles.
- Mussels, for instance, hold themselves tight to the ocean floor using strong threads.
- This guy up here is a very close relative of the roly-poly, only it lives in the deep sea along the ocean floor.
- The long grass ripple like the ocean waves under the surprisingly gentle sea breeze.
- At the same time, many such shells may dissolve before they even reach the ocean floor.
- She turned fast and broke into a dead sprint across the ocean's surface.
- Beneath the waters of the Izu, the ocean floor is a glowing carpet of colour and variety.
- He looked down and saw the phoenix talisman that he had found on the ocean floor.
- The ocean floor isn't the only environment Schilling Robotics is targeting, however.
- The pole was anchored solidly to the floor of the ocean and rose about twenty feet into the air.
coloquial(large quantity)un montón coloquialla mar coloquialyou've got oceans of time — tienes un montón / la mar de tiempo coloquial
- This image marks a time in history not only for Yes, but a passage in the oceans of time.
- The Holy Qur' an is an ocean of divine knowledge.
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.