In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(build up)acumularseaccrued interest — interés acumulado masculine
- the wisdom that accrues with age — la sabiduría que se va adquiriendo con la edad
- The Group should also begin to accrue the full benefits from the refinancing in 2005.
- Bearing this in mind, you could accrue considerable benefits if you design a tailored incentive scheme for each salesperson - particularly given the small number of staff employed in your case.
- Harlequin Ducks that pair early with a known mate may accrue similar benefits.
- The Protestant Reformers defined the Roman doctrine of Works as a form of barter system, whereby believers could accrue spiritual benefits for themselves and salvation through their performance.
- You are to continue with the responsibility of this asset, and we will accrue the benefits.
- Undeniably, program managers should take the first step to accrue direct benefits to their programs.
- There was no requirement even to accrue other post-employment benefits, and no detailed disclosure requirements.
- Based on an erroneous suggestion that ADF members are somehow accruing an unfair benefit, the department has opted to actively discourage them from seeking civilian jobs in Defence altogether.
- Too often the switching is not done in time and payments are missed, accruing considerable embarrassment and penalties.
- Well apart from being a bit of fun, does having a fantasy league attached to your competition accrue any benefits to netball and to the national league?
- Players become vested in the pension plan from day one and begin to accrue pension benefits after they're on a club roster for 43 days.
- The actuary also determines the contribution needed to maintain the fund at this level bearing in mind that the members continuously accrue additional benefits.
- Many applaud the new phosphorus standards as a best management practice that will accrue environmental benefits.
- This hypothesis is in accord with rational choice theory, which suggests that criminals think rationally and strategically to accrue the benefits of their crime.
- The Air Force has invited students to accrue the benefits from the career opportunities exhibition as a run up to the recruitment rally.
- The rate at which directors can accrue benefits is also more generous than the schemes they offer to their staff.
- He said the UDM's ostensible affinity to traditional leadership failed to accrue any benefits to the party this time, as it did in the 1999 general election.
- Beyond all the emotions, there are tangible benefits that can be accrued.
- Cllr Pat Kilbane said the Committee faced a daunting task but he hoped some benefits would be accrued from their work.
- Those who stay long enough to accrue retirement benefits stream back by the thousands.
2to accrue to sb
- she is proud of the honors that have accrued to her — está orgullosa de los honores que le han conferido
- the advantages that accrue to the educated — las ventajas que otorga una educación formal
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.