In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(vest/glass) antibalas(glass/vest) a prueba de balas(vehicle) blindado
- Otherwise we'd all be wearing bulletproof vests and locking ourselves in our bedrooms.
- You enter a small security building, where the guards study you from behind bulletproof glass.
- Protective gear has been provided, and it is appropriate for officers to wear their bulletproof vests.
- Once you go in, as a member of the media, you're still behind a bulletproof, soundproof glass wall.
- The president wore a bulletproof vest and spoke at a podium that was protected by bullet-proof glass.
- He, like Andrew, had selected a police standard bulletproof vest for protection.
- It's been suggested that the silk would be more effective than Kevlar in bulletproof vests.
- They were lead to a small, but heavily guarded room with Edward sitting behind a wall of bulletproof glass.
- It is a neighborhood in which the local Burger King has bulletproof glass.
- And when he was injured in a shoot-out, Martin also took to wearing a bulletproof vest.
- He said officers will be encouraged to wear bulletproof vests when on duty and to patrol in groups.
- Officers are sent to patrol the area in bulletproof vests.
- Horrigan only survives being shot by Leary because he is wearing his bulletproof vest.
- About 100 journalists and spectators watched the proceedings from behind a bulletproof glass window.
- I ripped the rubber out of a bulletproof vest and molded it into the sneakers' inner soles.
- The shortage of those bulletproof vests has almost certainly cost several American lives.
- For most of us, bulletproof vests are not worth the cost and inconvenience.
- At the Rotterdam Jet Centre, bulletproof glass was installed on the airside windows.
- The officer inside the bulletproof glass of the second station is focusing on my cargo.
- His bulletproof vest was not safe enough, according to the Americans.
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