In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1consiguienteto be consequent on sth — ser resultado de algo
- As a result of shorter hospital stays and a consequent increase in the acute care provided in outpatient settings, the authors say, the office practice setting could yield a greater margin for improvement.
- Otherwise, we're going to see a slow death of scientific research in this country, with consequent effects on the rest of the economy.
- It has long been understood that following haemorrhage, the consequent blood stasis prevents the formation of new blood.
- If the research fails to produce expected results, the consequent frustration could be disastrous.
- As a result, effects in one domain generate consequent effects in the other domains.
- The consequent decline in discipline results in a behavioural focus - for instance insisting on the wearing of student ID cards, with students sent home from lessons if they fail to do so.
- The film also focuses on the scars left on the river as a result of indiscriminate sand mining and the consequent effect on flora and fauna.
- There was a surge of missionaries (especially from North America) and a consequent increase in the number of evangelical congregations.
- The second half of the eighteenth century saw substantial changes in the agrarian practices employed in north-east Scotland, consequent on the need to increase the profitability of the great estates.
- It was in comparatively recent times, following the start of the Industrial Revolution and the consequent increase in the demand for meat, that the breeding of sheep for meat made important advances in Britain.
- A recent survey of the traffic in the town revealed that on an average weekday, more than 4000 vehicles pass along Main Street, with consequent difficulties for those trying to cross the road.
- But this would not be so efficient or convenient a way of doing things simply because it would involve an enormous number of insurance policies instead of relatively few, with a consequent increase in insurance costs.
- It was possible that one of the reasons for the drop in cervical cancer could be the result of an improvement in economic conditions, and consequent increase in the level of awareness among people.
- In addition to damaging patients' health, poor nutrition and the consequent increase in hospital stays may be costing the exchequer millions of pounds each year.
- Rising house prices and rising interest rates have resulted in a squeeze on first time buyers with consequent effects on recruitment and retention in key public services.
- She claims compensation for irreparable effects of the assaults on her mental condition and their consequent effect on her ability to earn her future livelihood.
- As a result of the consequent shortfall between supply and demand, a spokesman complained, some poor schools would have to recycle worn out copies, so that needy children would be learning from third- or even fourth-hand books.
- Critics of congressional monetary policy would point out the legislative lags that result and the consequent harm to economic performance.
- He delivered a speech about inbreeding and the consequent side effects.
- It did not completely absolve itself of blame, however, admitting that its rapid expansion and consequent dependence on increases in demand contributed to the problems.
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.