In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(hands/joints) reumáticoshe's rheumatic — sufre de reuma
- Similarly, a study from Turkey determined that activity in rheumatic joints produced high levels of both free radicals and inflammatory substances.
- With added rheumatic heart, the stroke rate increases to 17 times the rate of others of the same age.
- Nearly two decades after declaring the year 1984 as the year of the rheumatic child, infections due to GAS are still prevalent in India.
- Fize smiled a grandfatherly smile, and beckoned with one rheumatic finger.
- The discovery of aspirin is customarily said to have resulted from Felix Hoffmann's rheumatic father encouraging his son to produce a medicine devoid of the unpleasant effects of sodium salicylate.
- Instead, it was claimed that aspirin was ‘discovered’ by an ‘Aryan’ scientist, Felix Hoffman, to alleviate the sufferings of his rheumatic father.
- ‘I'm a little bit sore and stiff; it's a lot of activity for rheumatic joints,’ she exclaims.
- I mean, Breakup Girl remembers feeling positively rheumatic around people who could tell the difference between Corey Haim and Corey Feldman.
1(person)reumático masculinoreumática femenino
- The arthritic and rheumatic used to be lowered into the waters that bubble out of the Peak District's limestone at a constant 27.5C.
Britanico coloquialreuma masculinoreúma masculino España
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