In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- During the recce, the helicopter would land on one of the islands used in aircraft bombing missions.
- Plans are dependent on securing suitable locations and there will be a preliminary recce in November, with shooting scheduled for the second half of next year.
- Our first visit in November was largely as a recce and investigation of possibilities.
- After extensive recces across Britain, we were stunned by the richness of possibilities at home.
- At low tide such hidey-holes are usually visible and it's a good idea to have a recce before the estuary begins to fill again.
- We'd throw a rope round a tree and the children would dash off along the towpath for a recce while the adults threw together a little light salad and uncorked a local rosé.
- Our general attitude was to do what we could - the boss would go out on a recce and line up jobs for us, keeping us busy.
- Their parents often bring them in for a recce in the October holiday week.
- When I first went out to New York to do a recce for ‘Changing Lanes’, I stumbled upon a very unprepossessing restaurant.
- But after five minutes or so, when it hadn't died down, I went for a recce.
- A brief recce of the room that I believed would serve to be my home until the following morning revealed more worrying signs.
- Sources said the firm, which recently sent a team of officials to Thailand on a recce, is keen on the country.
- We cruise past the Cloister Gardens and Station Yard car park and Special Constables Mark Cook and James Fry brave the cold to do a quick recce around the abbey but all is quiet.
- It's been a while since our last recce of the hardware sites.
- He did a quick recce and said that there was nobody queueing, and argued, correctly, that most of the passengers appeared to be either watching a film or working on their laptops.
- As my caving kit was already up the hill, and having spent yesterday doing a surface recce, I was first in line for a trip underground.
- Matt Holland said: ‘This time yesterday, when we came to do a recce of the site, it was pouring with rain.’
- Admittedly, I haven't done a thorough recce of the building.
- After a quick recce and an enjoyable evening in the hotel bar, I headed back to my room in the knowledge that I was not in Malta merely to relax - I was here to dive.
- Every day a team led by an assistant engineer from each ward does a recce of roads in its jurisdiction.
2coloquial(glance)vistazo masculino coloquialto go on a recce — ir a echar un vistazo coloquial
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.