In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1aclimatarto acclimatize oneself — aclimatarse
- to acclimatize sb/oneself to sth — aclimatar a algn/aclimatarse a algo
- to become acclimatized to sth — aclimatarse a algo
- That is why they will spend twelve days there acclimatising to the difficult conditions.
- With the elements playing havoc with both side's kicking from hand, it was the visitors who initially acclimatised to the conditions and continued to enjoy the majority of possession.
- I did not acclimatise properly to the local conditions before the competition.
- They also spent three days on a training camp in Buxton to prepare for the trip because they will need to acclimatise to conditions in Malawi and walk for many miles,
- Jim officially retired from PWC last week but he'll spend two or three more weeks at the office to help his successor get acclimatized to the country.
- Having acclimatised to the new conditions, the next step is becoming involved more in community life in his new hometown.
- They will have to acclimatise to the weather conditions, especially in their training sessions.
- While many of the athletes would be housed at the Olympic Village, the National Sports Centre at Crystal Palace or the proposed Arena could be used as sites to help competing teams acclimatise to British conditions.
- That may suit an English team stronger in the one day game, giving them time to acclimatise to conditions and pitches.
- The painting, which dates from 1896, was placed in storage for 24 hours after it arrived from the National Gallery in London on Monday to acclimatise to the freezing conditions which have swept across the region.
- There appeared little for Yorkshire to fear, however, as Lehmann acclimatised to English conditions with two sixes and two fours but when he went the collapse left Yorkshire ruing their errors.
- Getting acclimatized to life in Glasgow was tough at first; even after all these years away he still gets lonely and homesick.
- Yorkshire is on course to play host to more than 2,000 Olympic athletes ahead of the 2012 games to allow the sportsmen and women acclimatise to conditions in Britain.
- Having acclimatized to the less-than-welcoming conditions, the Royals moved on to the tactical phase of the training.
- New Mexico natives Shenoah Allen and Mark Chavez will probably become acclimatized to the Canadian winter, but they're not likely to slow down any time soon.
- Before then Michael will be at Bedford Autodrome for a Nissan / Autocar driving day, then training in Spain to get his body acclimatized to the heat, ready for Dubai at the end of the year.
- As the temperatures reached 42C in Sydney last week, the brave boys were going through their drills plastered in sun-block and sporting sun-hats as they tried to acclimatise to the conditions.
- In the opening stages the marines of 45 did well, completing their objectives and acclimatising to the local conditions.
- The timing of these tours of Zimbabwe and South Africa could not have been more opportune and is an ideal chance to get acclimatized to the conditions.
- Having finished second and fourth in the first two races, she soon acclimatised to the cooler conditions of England by beating Lizzie Vickers by four points overall.
1aclimatarseto acclimatize to sth — aclimatarse a algo
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.