In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(explain, make clear)(reasons/situation/statement) aclarar
- I occasionally had to ask him to either repeat himself or clarify his comments.
- And I want to quickly clarify two things I've just heard.
- We have now clarified that there was a typo in the press release.
- Could you please clarify which of these days it is?
- A further consultation was required to clarify the situation and restore trust.
- I hope that clarifies the situation for members.
- There are some important issues that need to be clarified at the outset.
- What I have sought to do is clarify the role of the Advisory Council.
- Would someone in the Government clarify who is at fault and who is not?
- These letters raise fundamental political issues that need to be discussed and clarified.
- The bill also clarifies the relationship between archives legislation and the Official Information Act.
- To clarify how this can work, let's briefly look at an example.
- The bill also clarifies the position for employees who are sick or bereaved on a public holiday.
- A statement clarifying the situation is expected to be issued today.
- Further careful epidemiological research is needed to clarify who benefits most from such treatment.
- Now the calls for the President to clarify the matter have begun to grow.
- But the rules changed several times, and he did not clarify which set he relied on.
- She was not available for comment, or to clarify the exact circumstances surrounding the case.
- A further amendment clarifies when public records need to be created.
- Further investigation would be required to more fully clarify this matter.
- The cooked and clarified butter is then spooned off to avoid disturbing the milk solids on the bottom of the pan.
- Ghee, which is clarified butter, is another commonly used recipe item and is often used for frying.
- Clarifying butter removes the water and milk solids, leaving pure butterfat.
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.
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