In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(rock) erosionar(metal) corroer(metal) carcomer(skin) escoriar
- Workers in this area, without explicitly acknowledging this problem, generally assume that the dropstones are created by sea ice abrading the continental shelf at depth.
- Microfracture exposes the subchondral bone, gently abrades it, yet leaves it intact during an arthroscopic procedure.
- An important area of future investigation would be microwear studies to gain insights into the nature of the food that abraded animals teeth in the few days before they died.
- Postmodernism has not eliminated the need for grand narratives, but it has infinitely complicated their writing by abrading the link between human experience and what used to be called ‘political economy’.
- Heavy machines then pounded and abraded them to make the surfaces smooth and uniform.
- Split skin grafting is another technique in which the white patch is covered by skin after it is abraded.
- At such high revs, the pistons will be doing a super job of abrading the cylinder walls.
- Geologists have tried various zircon treatments, including abrading the outer surfaces of the crystals, which are typically a tenth of a millimeter across, or leaching the crystals with strong acid.
- The most common cause of posterior heel bursitis is ill-fitting footwear with a stiff posterior edge that abrades the area of the Achilles tendon insertion.
- Thousands of walkers were not only eroding and abrading the fragile soils at a record rate but also were rapidly creating tracks and pads in previously untracked areas.
- The lubrication protects the individual strands of thread from abrading each other during normal usage.
- In general, however, cuticular development is not usually impaired, although the leaf surface may become abraded by the action of wind and wind-borne particles.
- Nothing had gotten past them, but the lenses were badly abraded by the hurtling glass particles from the bullet-pierced windshield.
- This means that the sand is lightly abrading the concrete surface.
- Communal life can abrade some of the rough edges of a person, the monks agreed, but in communal living you also learn surprising things about yourself.
- In the 1950s, hand scrubbing required the use of rough brushes with stiff bristles that abraded the skin and frequently increased bacterial counts.
- The surface texture of this specimen, except for the portion containing bark, is similar to that of all the other short shoots found and indicates that they had been abraded sufficiently to lose their bark.
- Approximately 5 to 10 mg of powder was drilled from each tooth after the surface had been abraded to remove possible contamination.
- By the final moments, cometary dust will have abraded the camera's optics, degrading the quality of the images, and possibly ending transmission.
- She stayed longer than usual in the shower, wishing for the rushing hot needles of water to abrade her skin and erode the still-vivid impressions of his touch.
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.