In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(opening/channel) estrechar(flow/breathing) dificultar(freedom) coartar(freedom) restringir(person) coartar(person) imponerle restricciones a(person) imponerle limitaciones a
- It can also constrict blood vessels and cause chest pain or irregular heart beats.
- The band constricts the stomach, thus producing a small pouch with a narrow opening into the lower stomach.
- This will help constrict the blood vessel and stop the bleeding.
- Because high blood pressure constricts the blood vessels in the uterus that supply the baby with oxygen and nutrients, the baby's growth may be slowed.
- Then pressure constricted his movement and confidence, and an untimely double fault crept into his game.
- And how does your perception of reality enlarge or constrict the life that calls you forward?
- It speeds the heart rate, constricts blood vessels, and can raise blood pressure to dangerous levels.
- Having a shirt on probably constricts his creativity.
- It constricts his creativity and his autonomy.
- Clinicians should remember to ‘fill up the tank’ before attempting to constrict the vessel.
- In colder temperatures, the heart tolerates less exertion because the body reacts to cold by constricting small arteries.
- Pilocarpine drops may be used to constrict the pupil and re-establish circulation of aqueous humor.
- But this meant that the economic life of Europe was severely constricted.
- Peptides produced in the milk during culturing seem to inhibit chemicals that constrict vessels and increase blood pressure.
- He said shoes constricted his creativity.
- Despite two illustrious parents, the company has been severely constricted for cash.
- Doctors treat shock by stabilizing blood pressure with medications that increase the heart rate, constrict large blood vessels, or increase the volume of blood the heart pumps.
- All forms of hypertension can constrict the blood vessels in the uterus that supply the fetus with oxygen and nutrients.
- She does not want to be constricted by a narrow feminism nor does she accept the cultural burden handed to her as a woman.
- Other pollutants, such as nitrogen dioxide and sulfur dioxide, irritate the eyes, constrict air passages and lower the body's resistance to colds and other respiratory illnesses.
- She'd climb on with a bit of a problem, her tight little shirt wouldn't allow her too much freedom and the narrow stilettos constricted her feet.
- Results indicate that while cocaine did constrict brain blood vessels in men, it failed to do so in women.
- The last image he remembered from that time long ago was two strong hands clutching his throat, squeezing the life out of him, constricting his air flow.
- Chemicals inhaled from cigarettes constrict tiny blood vessels in the skin, thus reducing the oxygen and nutrient supply to delicate facial tissue.
- It increases the heart rate and blood pressure, constricts the small blood vessels under your skin, causes changes in blood composition and metabolism, and increases the production of hormones.
- As a result, caffeine dilates your pupils, speeds your heart rate, constricts your blood vessels, raises your blood pressure, and tightens your muscles.
- This enlargement constricts the urethra so the flow of urine is reduced, making it increasingly difficult to empty the bladder.
- In both cases, nicotine is absorbed and may constrict blood vessels and raise blood pressure.
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.