In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- Although their ultimate enemy had been the weather, the mist and cloud cover had made the attack possible in the first place.
- Constellations, which could have enabled them to calculate the year, couldn't be seen through the ever-present cloud cover.
- The weather had gotten a little bit better, as the early morning sunshine was starting to pierce the cloud cover a little.
- The craft was flying roughly east to west just above the cloud cover.
- That cloud cover may have actually decreased daytime temperatures by blocking sunlight.
- It now was dark with a broken cloud cover and a barely visible horizon.
- There was a little cloud cover, but not enough to obstruct the view.
- The cloud cover only allowed the new sun through here in this spot.
- Every few moments he checked the cloud cover for punctures or tears, any hole that might afford him a glimpse.
- By the second sortie, the cloud cover was broken up and he could see even more of the action and the hundreds of vessels in the Channel.
- Not only were the mosquito's unbearable because of recent rains, the cloud cover was the worst I've seen in a while.
- Far in the west the lofty crest of the Rockies flickered snow white between swirling openings in the cloud cover.
- As the two walked up the quiet trail, the moon escaped from the thick cloud cover and momentarily lit the trees around them.
- However, as the rain subsided and the cloud cover eased, the music came to soothe and reward the faithful group of supporters.
- I had trouble spotting the sandpits because of a cloud cover at 5,000 feet.
- Now and again, she dipped beneath the cloud cover to verify her location, but there was no problem really.
- The cloud cover made looking at Venus through a telescope about as exciting as staring at a billiard ball.
- The cloud cover had lifted a little, broken by patches of snow-colored sky.
- I reached forward and switched on the stormscope, while searching for holes in the dense cloud cover.
- As he descended to 4,000 feet, he broke through the cloud cover and saw the coast of France below him.
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