In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1zorro polar masculine
- Remarkably, Weddell seals manage to thrive year-round on and under the sea ice, without shivering and without the long, thick fur characteristic of cold-adapted terrestrial mammals such as Arctic foxes and musk oxen.
- A late spring may also be to blame either because the start of nesting is delayed by snow cover or because Arctic foxes have been able to reach breeding islands across late ice.
- Researchers are also studying Arctic foxes, lemmings, snowy owls and vegetation.
- Plenty of animals - weasel, hare, ptarmigan, Arctic fox - turn white when winter comes.
- No turnstone nests were found in 1999, apparently because of very high predation pressure from Arctic foxes.
- The primary predators of eggs and goslings at the study site are herring gulls, parasitic jaegers, ravens and Arctic foxes.
- From the ground, Arctic foxes, ground squirrels, and people are a persistent threat.
- Whales, seabirds and wildflowers are the biggest attractions, but grey and common seals, Arctic foxes, reindeer (imported from Norway in the late eighteenth century) and a variety of other species add to the appeal.
- A hundred other wildlife species, from polar bears to Arctic foxes, also rely on this unique wild jewel.
- Crested Auklet populations are declining due to predation at nesting sites by introduced predators such as Arctic foxes, red foxes, and rats.
- Some young hares, however, are taken by Gyrfalcons, Snowy Owls, Arctic foxes, and ermines.
- It is home to the polar bear, musk ox, Arctic fox, grizzly bear, caribou and hundreds of bird species including the golden eagle, while spotted seals and bowhead and beluga whales swim its coast.
- But when the blizzards wail the Arctic fox curls its tail over its frosty nose and sleeps in the snows.
- Musk ox, Arctic fox, whales in the bay, reindeer on the horizon… Greenland is a wonderful world of natural history but the animals do keep their distance.
- In Wapusk you could see an Arctic fox and a red fox, a ptarmigan and a spruce grouse, a caribou and a wolf, a polar bear and even the odd grizzly - all in one day.
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.