In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(lid, casing)tapa femininecubierta feminine
- Adam took a frozen dinner from the fridge, stabbed a few holes in the filmy cover and threw it in the microwave.
- When I got home, I discovered the problem - the memory card cover had broken off.
- Three years ago, three serious offenders escaped after throwing a loose manhole cover through a fence during exercise.
- Attempts from the council to board them up and drill holes in the covers to let water flow through have failed.
- She saw the toilet to his right and, figuring it as good a place as any, walked to it, taking a seat on the lowered cover.
- The plants are placed in the pit, the pots are mulched in and the cover sealed down.
- Hair from each subject was collected in a plastic container with a cover.
- She replaced the cover and stabbed holes in it, even though she knew he was dead.
- Daniel lifted the manhole cover and placed it on the side.
- Before displaying the car in public, I washed it, painted over major scratches and put fresh covers on the seats.
- A small recess along the top lip of the can ensures a tight seal with the upper cover.
- To our right, carpets of flowers reach up to a thick cloud cover.
- His rescue began when a neighbor heard him whimpering lifted a manhole cover and peered into the storm drain.
- Manhole covers have been sealed, sight-lines checked and staff vetted.
- A third hole made in the cover and plugged with a rubber septum was used for watering.
- This cover protects the soil from raindrop impact, reducing erosion and crusting of the soil.
- Try a plastic bag over the storm cover to protect it from rain and sand.
- The wind blew the row cover off the seed bed leaving the tender young radishes exposed to the flies.
- The heating elements are very well protected and the cover is washable.
- Making sure the distance was accurate; he pressed a red button on top of the control stick which was concealed by a flip-up cover.
- The cover to the hole from the sewers began to twitch, then was lifted and set aside by pale hands.
- Never store leather in plastic bags or other nonporous covers or containers.
- The gas board had forgotten to put the cover back on the hole.
- For example, fabric row covers can protect low-growing food crops, such as cabbage or squash.
- Even if you have a fitted boat cover, consider adding a tarp over it to protect the cover from bird droppings or other damage.
- The casing includes a circular area on the front protected by an acrylic cover.
- There is a dense cloud cover, and then it rains.
- In fact, the only thing that isn't going to work is the duvet cover.
- ‘If we put covers on before it's totally thawed out, the covers basically protect the frost,’ he said.
- The spherical covers not only protect the antenna but also hide which direction it is pointing in.
- The back cover is designed for one purpose only: to completely conceal the rear of the motherboard.
- With either system, deep rubber floormats and coated vinyl seat covers are included to protect the interior from muddy riders.
- The ground floor windows have been sealed with fitted steel covers.
- Light shone through the holes in the manhole covers.
- When these guys brandished guns on their album covers you knew they weren't joking.
- Then she carefully fitted the other side of the silver cover and sealed both sides together with her finger.
- They've been asking a lot of questions about these seat covers.
- You can customize these buttons by sliding your own labels under the removable clear plastic covers.
- The unit is fantastic for shirts, duvet covers and bedspreads and uses only 2.4 feet of space.
- Behind the battery cover, your memory cards are protected from pocket fluff.
- Many of them are so tall that they are hidden by dense cloud cover for days at a time.
1.2feminine lonafeminine fundamasculine forrobed cover — colcha feminine
- The report, bearing the Pentagon seal on its cover, was posted two weeks ago on a US Department of Defense web site.
- The cover features a dark forest at night, the title done in silver.
- After the pages were dry, I used a three-hole punch to punch holes in the covers.
- Almost all of his work from then on was for magazine covers and book illustrations.
- Appearing on magazine covers - that's what she's for.
- She has been gracing covers of magazines everywhere and appearing on numerous talks shows.
- Cory emailed it over last night for me to read and provide a cover blurb.
- I'm just trying to get one more back cover blurb to assure bestseller status.
- Since then, her art has been included in children's books, on book covers and in magazines.
- He was reading a book with a worn cover and yellow pages and was dressed in a normal shirt, jeans and a lab coat.
- She will not be indulging in either Botox or a facelift for the cover photo shoot.
- You cannot always judge a book by the cover, title page, or table of contents.
- The inside front cover has an inscription from Qian to my father.
- I was asked to appear on covers of art magazines I had once worshipped.
- The young man made his way as illustrator for book covers and magazines.
- He has appeared on magazine covers, commercials and television shows.
- Her commercial work includes newspaper and magazine features and book covers.
- Your cover story revealed many unknown facts about the most beautiful monument on earth.
- He appeared on the cover of Time magazine and was glamorised as a gangster the law couldn't bring down.
- She wrote several books, appeared in the theater and on magazine covers.
1.3covers plural(bedclothes)the covers — las mantas
2.1feminine tapafeminine cubiertafeminine portadafeminine carátula Andesfront cover — portada feminine
- back cover — contraportada
- hard/soft covers — tapas duras/blandas
- before noun cover price — precio de venta al público
3.1(shelter, protection)to take cover — guarecerse
- we took cover from the rain in a barn — nos guarecimos de la lluvia en un granero
- to run for cover — correr a guarecerse / a ponerse a cubierto
- to give sb cover — cubrir a algn
- air cover — cobertura aérea
3.2(of vegetation)this plant provides good ground cover — esta planta cubre rápidamente el terreno
3.3(front, pretense)tapadera femininepantalla femininethe bar served as a cover for illegal activities — el bar servía de tapadera / de pantalla para negocios ilegales
- ISA would operate under a host of cover names to confuse anyone without the need to know.
- My immediate task was to participate in the final technical preparations for our three cover options.
- Working under embassy cover offered a case officer the worst of both worlds.
- They are unacceptable and very often a cover for the criminal underworld.
- But it seemed like excellent cover for my past crimes, and no one had found me out yet.
- The government said the building was used as cover by militants to attack them.
- She's just using the feminist thing as a cover - imagine how much she can get away with in the name of feminism.
- He also helped cover of scams and spy on the respective people of Versanalus.
- The Clandestine Service needs to continue the efforts it has been making to move away from cover in embassies.
- Everything about equality and acceptance was simply a cover for a dark conspiracy.
- The bombing was probably a cover for a kidnap attempt, but she wasn't there at the time, so they had to try again.
- At that time, the intelligence services used cover organizations to ask him to write about China.
- The British too have been painted as villains, accused of using the trials as cover for a plot to shut down the island.
- It is difficult to see how such cover can work at all if a fronting company alone is the reinsured.
(insurance)cobertura femininethe policy provides third-party cover — la póliza cubre contra terceros
- to take out cover against sth — asegurarse contra algo
- Some travel cover also excludes cancellations due to terrorism.
- But did you know that if you are planning to rent out your property, you need extra insurance cover?
- The health board does provide a grant for families having a home birth while private health cover does meet the balance.
- Skiers and snowboarders are advised not to buy cover from their travel agent unless they want to end up paying over the odds.
- Despite all these many billions spent on health and 5 years of private cover, I've picked up a bit of sniffle.
- We supported lifetime health cover when it went through the parliament.
- In Ireland, where one can opt for private cover, there is an equally successful method of guaranteeing good treatment for the poor.
- Eventually, with the help of the British Epileptic Association, they were able to arrange cover.
- And the alternative, travelling without medical cover, is a dangerous gamble for the sick.
- We would require some indemnity from them to cover us from liability.
- The same applies to free travel cover provided by bank package accounts and credit cards.
- Their cover permitted travel throughout the country and, it is thought, even into Gibraltar and the Spanish enclaves.
- Yet he was concerned that, without the legal cover from Goldsmith, military personnel could be prosecuted for war crimes.
- Although price is important, it is essential to get the correct type of cover, so make sure you compare like with like.
- There may be no negligence in the driving of the motor vehicle but there still be cover provided by the policy.
- Many reception venues will insist that couples have adequate insurance cover before they will hire out their rooms.
- The purpose of life cover is to provide support for your dependants.
- However, if you are relying on a home insurance policy, check with your insurer that cover extends to travel overseas.
- Tour operators, travel agents, airlines, banks and health insurers have started to offer travel cover.
- Two primary care trusts announced there would be an overhaul in arrangements for cover at community hospitals.
- The better the quality, the better the cover will protect your investment.
(in banking)garantía feminine
5(reserve duty)volunteers provide cover for the firemen — un cuerpo de voluntarios suple a los bomberos cuando es necesario
6also cover chargemasculine cubiertofeminine consumición mínima US
(of a song)versión feminine
- It is a compilation of Beatles cover songs by artists that are relatively unknown.
- And when we would do funk covers people said we sounded like Jamiroquai, which I could sort of see.
- Yes, I always like to do cover songs when my band acts on stage.
- What was kind of fun to watch was when they did cover songs from the parent's of their fans generation.
- The song is a cover of the 1980's teen dirge.
- A tired old boy band singing a cover version of a song that was rubbish anyway?
- Good, bad or just plain wrong, If I see a cover version of a song I know, I have to have it.
- Currently on repeat play, however, is a very bizarre cover version of the aforementioned song.
- One of my favourite internet tunes from last year now has a cover version.
- Disappointing cover version aside this is quite an accomplished album that won't disappoint.
- Some big star should snap it up for a cover version.
- Another cover version drew a more mixed response from both these listeners, however.
- The songs are a fine collection of self composed numbers and splendid cover versions.
- I remember the Sixties covers bands that were fixtures at clubs across the North West.
- Sometimes the cover version is done by an artist as a loving homage to a performer they admire.
- Or maybe it's just a cheesy cover version and I'm getting sentimental as our departure looms.
- Do you have a favorite cover version of one of your songs?
- Is it, therefore, a coincidence that their biggest hit so far is essentially a cover version; albeit a cheeky one?
- And no, I don't like the cover version of It's My Life.
1.1(overlay)cubririvy covers the walls — la hiedra cubre las paredes
- they covered the walls with slogans — llenaron / cubrieron las paredes de pintadas
- to be covered in sth — estar cubierto de algo
- she was covered in paint — estaba cubierta de pintura
- everything was covered in / with dust — todo estaba cubierto / lleno de polvo
- Within a few hours they had raised enough money between them to cover the £100 cost of its contents.
- Those expenditures will cover the cost of new processes and equipment in the upgrading area.
- The money will cover the costs of planting, maintaining and protecting the new trees.
- This way they earn enough money to cover most of the cost of both steers.
- The additional fees help cover the cost of the work station, but also should increase the income of the teacher.
- This fee helps cover the cost of media and the time involved in identifying the causal agent.
- The federal contribution covers the remaining infrastructure costs, which total $40.2 million.
- Residential taxes don't cover the city's costs of servicing communities.
- Despite this huge increase in funding, there is still not enough money to cover everyone seeking help.
- When wages barely cover living costs, the working classes cannot fund the whims and fancies of politicians forever.
- Don't spend on head count and overhead and hope you can make enough money to cover your costs.
- The handling fee barely covers the cost of packing materials and the insane cost of the credit card transaction.
- However, the fee barely covers the real cost of tuition.
- The festival fees help cover the cost of a truck and gasoline, and volunteers drive around to collect the refuse.
- It would not arise at all if the sum borrowed covered those costs.
- While the sinking fund may not cover the full cost of such an operation, it can take the sting out of its tail.
- The entrance fee barely covered costs but the club earned handsomely from drink sales.
- The allowance covers workers who provide services to Olympic venues or Olympic live sites.
- I enquired if it covered Room Service, ready to dole out the extra.
- Hopefully, with two and a half days work last week I made enough money to cover my costs.
- The department believes that the fees cover the true costs of administration.
- The money will cover the implementation cost of bulk and link services until June 2005.
- The front windows were covered with a series of green shutters to keep the afternoon sun from pouring into them.
- Body workers sometimes work with clients who are naked, although more often they are covered with a sheet.
- Mulberry paper also has been used for drawing and as a Korean household item, covering windows and floors.
- Blom has covered the walls and floors of the gallery in white polypropylene sheeting.
- Instead I was confronted with a grimy-looking building with billboards covering the windows and obscuring the interior.
- All three types of catheters are covered with a sterile dressing that should be kept clean and dry.
- In addition her elbows, wrists, and shins were covered with steel protective plates.
- Their marching shoes are covered with spotless white over-socks into which their pants are tucked.
- Secure with rubber band and then cover with a decorative hair ornament.
- The rest of his crop is covered with conventional white canopy to protect it from the fierce westerlies common in the area.
- The shuttle's exterior is covered with thousands of tiles designed to protect it from the extreme heat of re-entry.
- The skin around the head was covered with long shaggy hair.
- In Melbourne the boy's face was covered up but in Sydney it was full-framed.
- First, we covered the beautiful polished wooden floor with plastic, so we wouldn't get paint on it.
- Massive tapestries and paintings decorated the walls and a large rug covered most of the stone floor.
- The floor was black and white marble, except where covered by intricate oriental rugs.
- The fish's body is covered with scales that overlap each other like the shingles on the roof of a house.
- It was covered with a slab of original limestone, still blackened from fire and inscribed with the date.
- The front of the enclosure is covered with a panel that is as thick as the rest of the casing.
- Now the windows were covered with plywood and the sidewalk buckled in front.
1.3(cushion) ponerle una funda a(book) forrar(sofa) tapizar(sofa) recubrir
1.4(passage/terrace) techar(terrace/passage) cubrircovered market — mercado cubierto masculine
- The old wall used to be covered by peeling off-cream paint.
- Gillian's sofa hasn't arrived yet: and the hall floor hasn't been covered.
- These coffins are covered with a wood veneer which is removed before cremation or burial.
- The whole thing is covered with gold, pure gold, and the tile work is exquisite.
- The original yellow paint covers the lower forty-nine inches of the left side.
- It was painted a horrible cream colour completely covering the beautiful old brickwork.
- And, finally, do the trim so that any paint that accidentally gets on the trim can be covered.
- They were normally constructed from a series of upright stones and dry masonry, covered by a large slab.
- Originally the pyramids were covered with a protective coating of polished white limestone.
- Slate flooring covers the powder room, laundry room, and the fireplace hearth.
- The place he was in appeared to be a small rectangular room, the walls and floor covered in a chrome surface.
- When used for inexpensive furniture, particle board is usually covered with laminate or veneer.
- His office wall was covered with a single giant map.
- The forward unit of the fuselage was covered with aluminum sheet skin that was riveted to the bulkheads.
- The walls here are covered in childish murals painted by the women.
- Beyond the end of the bar, the wall was covered from floor to ceiling in mirrors.
- Paint covered everything except for the dusty green chalkboards at the front of the room.
2.1(extend over)(area/floor) cubrir(page) llenar
- First was the huge ballroom, covering the whole 3rd floor.
- The fund helps forces stretched by covering large areas with relatively low populations.
- The zone, which covers an area of 23.4 square kilometres, is designed to become one of the largest in Asia.
- The tree is more than 700 years old and it covers an area of 3 acres.
- They'd better be quick about it, because a gas plume would cover the area within eight minutes.
- Our geographic district has been extended so that we cover an area at least double the previous size.
- About 40 officers began a search for the murder weapon in the park, which covers an area of two square miles.
- The site covers an area of 40 acres and it pre-dates Newgrange.
- A disgusting, intoxicating odor covered the entire area, and cans littered the ground.
- The Dinaric Alps that cover this area also extend southward into Serbia and Montenegro.
- The net needed to be extended by two more kilometres to cover the entire area of hatching, he felt.
- If it could be assembled on the ground it would cover an area as large as two football fields.
- This was later extended to become a permanent ban covering a large area, including European Union waters.
- Each cooperative covers an area ranging from 500 hectares to 1,000 hectares.
- The site covers an area of thousands of acres and was first observed three years ago by Mr. Gibbons when on a field trip in the area.
- Woodview, a four-bedroom detached house, is situated on a third of an acre and covers an area of 2,150 square feet.
- The site of Ganweriwala covers an estimated area of 80 hectares.
- The footpath should have been extended to cover this very small area whilst the Bus Shelter was being put in place.
- The missiles can fly out from a single platform to spread out and cover a large area.
- It is estimated that up to 1,200 people have land on the road's route, which covers an area of around 800 acres.
2.2(travel, traverse)(distance) recorrer(distance) cubrirwe covered 200km a day — recorrimos 200km por día
- Nearly 12 hours later, after covering a distance of 30 miles, they completed their journey - just barely.
- The hardest day of the walk was Monday when they covered the greatest distance, 18 miles and mostly uphill.
- Our response to disappointment has not been to lengthen our stride but to shorten the distance to be covered.
- After covering a distance of more than forty-two miles, finally, they are allowed to rest.
- In all likelihood, it won't have covered the same distance as he has in the last 13 months.
- But if you tunnel underground and travel in a straight line, you cover less distance.
- DO YOU know that the train that covers the longest distance passes through Ernakulam on Thursdays and Fridays?
- The distance he covered was one mile, and he did it in 24 minutes 36 seconds, a new world record.
- If you do five rides a week for 100 miles, try covering the same distance in just three rides one week.
- During this time we will be covering a distance of 679.5 miles.
- Only one rider will be allowed off the train at any time and they expect to cover a distance of 50 miles.
- Communication and travel was slow, ships and messages took years to travel the distances covered.
- When we talk about a stride, we mean the distance covered by all four feet within a given gait.
- She covered the distance in 71 hours, cycling through countryside and mountains almost non-stop.
- The lads are covering a total distance of 144 miles, across sand, stones, mountains, dried lakes, river beds and dunes.
- The club will cover 5,000 miles and travel through 14 countries across Europe and North Africa.
2.3(operate over)(area/region) cubrir
- Because China Telecom has long operated fixed-line phone services, its cable network covers a large area.
- Providing additional resources to cover areas where distance from existing ambulance bases is an issue
- A colleague at one of the service providers that we cover told me a few months ago that I was perspicacious.
- The service covers 400 children in an area of more than 600,000 square kilometres.
- Dr Pedlow claimed the package would cover areas which very rarely offered obstetric services.
- Wiltshire College provides the further education service for most of the area covered by your newspaper.
- Installation was carried out by John Corcoran of Corcoran Dairy Services whose area covers a 40-mile radius of Laois.
- In 2001 the service covering Paris received 300 000 calls.
- Moreover, the chapter covers all service areas not specifically excluded - a very wide brush indeed.
- The main changes are in the areas covered by Social Services.
- The service covers Moreton in the north, Winchcombe in the east, Chipping Norton in the west and Burford in the south.
- Wind farms, distributed across good locations to cover a service area, can be up and running in a year.
- Her area of responsibility covers four states in the southeastern region of the United States.
- His school provides secondary education to a catchment area that covers some of Preston's most deprived wards.
- Enhanced services will cover areas such as minor surgery or improving access to patients.
- There are some 50 Internet service providers covering some 100 cities in 26 provinces across the nation.
- The bus services will go from point to point and all important places will be covered.
- It's cheaper to cover areas with cell phone service than with regular copper lines if there are none now.
- The fourth department covers the specific subject of sporting events.
- In addition, remote areas can be covered by wireless or satellite services.
3.1(deal with)(syllabus) cubrir(topic) tratar(eventuality) contemplarthis case is not covered by existing legislation — la legislación vigente no contempla este caso
- It also helps to focus the conversation so that you're sure to cover the most important issues on your mind.
- These self-employed women are not covered by labour laws that protect members of the formal sector.
- The text is intentionally brief, though all the essential aspects of this enormous subject are covered.
- Several special issues covering important subjects were published during that period.
- It only applies in England and Wales, as separate laws cover Scotland.
- This excerpt covers the two most important, lack of time and self-destructive group behaviour.
- In particular, the Regulation covers the families of EC workers, which are nowhere mentioned in the Treaty.
- But what legislation covers a physician who is flying?
- Other courses cover issues that are important for all aspects of humanitarian work.
- If she's not a person covered by the law then there's nothing even to investigate.
- The history of birth control is not a subject that is covered in most schools.
- This novel of ideas covers myriad issues and themes, all related to the transcending power of love.
- While each appendix is very brief, it covers important topics.
- There are some very interesting pieces in the book which covers many important issues and topics.
- Most of the laws cover companies that provide services to cities but not workers on city payrolls.
- This is because the penalty points law only covers the car user.
- The flagstick is an important part of the game of golf and is covered by Rule 17 in the Rules of Golf.
- Changes are also expected to be made to laws covering part-time employees.
- Where does this legislation cover the employees and the directors?
- I hope the Minister will take a call and assure the Committee that he has covered these very important issues.
- Only property with a value of more that $25,000 will be covered by this rule.
- If I don't get to cover a topic or period in class, the kids have to study it on their own to be ready for the exam.
- The regulation covers all local women of child-bearing age, including the jobless.
- The rules cover employees on contracts for a fixed term or task.
- A good look at the surroundings should educate most delegates on the important issues to be covered.
- Can we suppose that people would have consented to a maximizing rule covering these situations?
- We shall comment further below on this important work, covering topics in the theory of equations, number theory and geometry.
- Some archaeologists have extended this approach to cover whole landscapes.
- This bill is similar to legislation covering teachers in the classroom setting.
- The difference is they are regulated and covered by law.
- In summary, this book covers a very important subject.
- It sounds rather tied to this particular case, rather than every case covered by the rule.
- It covers all of the important legal details, from jury selection to available punishment.
- The National Opposition will be supporting this bill to the select committee, because it covers some important issues.
- We have expanded the categories to 13, covering both the masonry and concrete arenas.
- At that time, previously existing amnesty laws covering politicians were struck from the constitution.
- The law covers anybody who misbehaves criminally.
- As a result, many small, hard-to-measure, unintended benefits will no longer be covered by the rules.
- You'll also receive periodic special alert emails covering important events and topics.
- Remarkably, the hundreds of reporters covering these debates think little of the corporate sponsorship of the debates.
- The newspaper provided evidence from two reporters covering the event who each agreed on the poor organization.
- When covering these debates, reporters often try to use university scientists as objective arbiters.
- But first we'll have a look at how the media have been covering the Wall Street meltdown in recent days.
- Journalists sometimes cover issues and events that conflict with the interests of advertisers.
- It's the local reporter covering the race, wanting to know what you think of your opponent's recent attack on you.
- A medical report from Dr. Myers covering this event has been disclosed to the defence.
- An advantage of sites like this is that citizens can cover issues and events that local mainstream media ignore.
- In view of the investigation to be conducted into the arms deal, some aspects would not be covered by these three agencies.
- And reporters covering events that will bring them near to leaders were screened for exposure to SARS.
- The timing will also offer opportunities to meet with BBC reporters in the area covering the elections.
- Let's imagine an education reporter covering the local school board.
- Each morning Barbara reads journalists' reports covering events in the Middle East.
- The reporter and cameraman were covering the severe cold and snow that plunged much of the country into crisis.
- The dozens of reporters who covered the event were especially curious about yoga and vegetarianism.
- Reporters covering traumatic events can take some steps of their own.
- As he spoke, the pagers of reporters who were covering the meeting started to beep.
- Reporters, however, cover meetings only when there is the promise of something newsworthy.
- A number of media outlets are cutting back on the size of their traditional phalanx of reporters covering the event.
- Failing to cover such an important community event would not be a big deal if a local radio station was on air.
3.3(apply to)this legislation only covers large companies — esta legislación solo afecta / se aplica a las empresas grandes
4.1(hide)taparshe covered her ears/eyes — se tapó los oídos/ojos
- to cover one's head — cubrirse (la cabeza)
4.2(mask)(ignorance/surprise) disimular(mistake/blunder) ocultar(mistake/blunder) tapar informal
- He laughed, covering the sudden feeling of stupidity.
- I knew that the sounds of the waters and the night noises would cover my quiet words.
- The noise level would pick up however, just enough to cover the rain of the silent bombs.
- The sound of running water covered any and all other noises that day.
- It was almost as if he was putting on a mask or disguise to cover his sorrow.
- Do the Rebels intend a nocturnal attack or is this shooting supposed to cover up their retreat?
- She used her hand to rub her eyes to make it seem like they were itchy, but in fact she was covering the tears.
- Even though the noise was covering their argument he couldn't have an out and out there.
- The words were covered by the heavy sounds of cheers and the banging of the bass drum.
5.1(guard, protect)cubrirwe have all the exits covered — tenemos todas las salidas cubiertas
- I'll keep you covered — yo te cubro
5.2(point gun at)apuntarle awe've got you covered! — ¡te estamos apuntando!
- Hiding behind the trunk I glanced at the pit of the machine gun that covered my friends.
- John moved for his gun, but Silas was already covering him.
- Roy let loose with a burst that dropped the two men, then turned his weapon towards the trio covering Winger.
- Jim took two quick steps backwards, trying to cover Diana with the gun and keep from losing sight of Harry.
- Jacques gave him a chilling smile and he glanced at Arti before swinging his gun to cover Alex with the nozzle.
- He could only watch with an impressed look and cover her with his gun.
5.3Sport(opponent) marcar(base/court/shot) cubrir
- The judge seems to have covered all of his bases in this decision, making it difficult to overturn.
- It's easy for a defenseman to cover if the two of you are right on the same plain.
- Ironically, Dailly had been trying to shepherd the ball clear as he covered behind Elliott.
- One of the worrying aspects for the Danes is a complete absence of cover for their two key strikers.
- He lines up on the opposing tight end and either can cover that player or attack the quarterback.
- Negotiations would follow on which bases would be covered by an agreement, he said.
- The batter hits a ground ball to shortstop, who tosses the ball to the second baseman covering the bag for a force out.
- Teams are learning asking a safety to cover Gates can be risky business.
- We had first, second and third bases covered, plus a pitcher and a catcher.
- He's a far better athlete than the defender covering him much of the time, but he doesn't make the defender pay for that.
- Henderson took the sting off his close-range effort and Bower was covering behind him to clear off the line.
- Gates can't be covered by linebackers, meaning teams have to take their chances with a safety.
- Teams covering Zubov for the shot open up the passing lane, which is where Brett Hull lives.
- Jude Waddy is one of the fastest players on the team and can cover and blitz.
- Dawe had certainly covered all of his bases as far as security was concerned.
- Defense must have 1 man on the ball and 1 covering the 2 receivers.
- Los Angeles Galaxy defender Paul Caligiuri had to cover Diallo in the first round of the playoffs.
- He's tough for any player to cover and will face rookie Shawn Marion in this series.
- In case of a mismatch where a smaller defender must cover a taller player, a teammate should collapse to help.
- Larry Brown could counter by assigning Lindsey Hunter to cover Wade more in Game 4.
- If this happens, you need to look for the player your team mate was covering, and now you cover that player.
- The coach believes in having a lot of players who can cover, so he's sure to add a veteran or two.
- That will allow the team to cover better for an average perimeter defense.
- You can also match up man to man by having each defender cover the closest man.
- There might not be a linebacker or safety in the league who can cover Westbrook man-to-man.
- If the back defenders are covering the middle player, either or both of your sideline girls are open.
(pay for, meet)(expenses/costs) cubrir(liabilities) hacer frente awill $100 cover it? — ¿alcanzará con 100 dólares?
- If you have the surgery only to improve your appearance, it might not be covered by insurance.
- If your business premises is flooded this year, the insurance would cover you for loss of turnover next year.
- Some services have become more available to patients; others are not covered by health insurance.
- But the people who have all those things would be most likely to be covered by insurance.
- Chimney fire damage and repair normally is covered by homeowner insurance policies.
- Many landowners require that pilots flying on their land be covered by liability insurance.
- He made no effort to find another automobile insurer that would cover Stephanie.
- Unfortunately, hearing aids are often not covered by health insurance companies.
- An example is cosmetic services, typically not covered by third-party payers.
- Standard risks will continue to be covered by normal insurance cover.
- Many insurers will still cover you for existing conditions, providing you are not travelling against your doctor's advice.
- The solutions may not be covered by your insurance, but your well-being is worth it.
- They are not always covered by insurance, as they are not labeled as approved for use by pregnant women.
- Never bill an insurer for a service that is covered instead of the treatment actually provided.
- Your insurer will not cover you for accidents.
- Kyra is involved in an experimental therapy that isn't covered by insurance.
- We are still the only industrial nation whose citizens are not all covered by health insurance.
- One complication here is that you may be covered by insurance for some situations.
- Each state will determine if these services will be covered by Medicaid.
- Taxpayers who itemize can deduct disaster losses not covered by insurance or federal aid.
- Beyond that, you can still get care from an outside source, although it may not be covered by your insurance.
- The drug will be covered by health insurance for the first time under a new law that went into effect in March.
(insurance)cubrirasegurarthe policy covers you against all risks — esta póliza lo cubre contra todo tipo de riesgos
- to be covered against sth — estar asegurado contra algo
- Molony wants stallion owners to reduce the number of mares each sire covers and to be more selective.
- Fortunately, we found this out before the stallion commenced covering mares from September 1 and saved many breeders from disappointment.
- They introduced further Arab blood into the Percheron breed by covering selected mares with two Arab sires.
- A lot of big racing stables wanted to get mares covered.
- When a small breeder wishes to have his mare covered by a top stallion, he will pay top dollar for the privilege.
- Really, is there any point to covering a song Hendrix covered near-perfectly?
- Here they are covering the most venomous song written.
- Her track list doesn't add up to anything more than a desire, however noble, to cover folk songs.
- Around 20 people perform at any one time, covering songs from Johnny Cash to Kylie Minogue.
- Now I hate that this song is even being covered, but, man, she rises to the occasion.
- The song was covered by Johnnie Ray in 1956 and became a huge national hit that year.
- Call it hubris or a lack of imagination: some bands feel compelled to cover other artists' songs.
- Maybe that's why his songs have been covered by more women than men.
- Although we had to cover one of his songs, once, for a compilation LP.
- His producers gave him songs to cover that had already been big in the East.
- It's tempting to think of this song as Marc Jordan covering a Rod Stewart song, but this, in fact, is the original.
- Have you ever wondered what songs by an artist have been covered, or what songs an artist has covered?
- He sang along under his breath to the songs he was covering.
- He's also been listening to the Bunnymen, even covering one of their songs in live sets.
- Established stars queued up to cover songs from the Mitchell songbook.
- Taking the step of creating an entire album by covering songs takes guts.
- A band that gets its reputation for covering songs tends to be, well, a cover band.
- I would say whoever you are the biggest honour is if your favourite band covered one of your songs.
- There have also been some big bands that have covered Last Resort songs.
- Nevermind that fact, but he covers tunes by other respected musicians.
- If you ask me, he was one of the only artists fit to cover the Beatles.
1(deputize)to cover for sb — sustituir / suplir a algn
- Most people are consumed with the more obvious issues, such as covering for their absences at work and at home.
- In 2001 teachers in Doncaster and London refused to cover for absences any longer than three days.
- There is the matter of the other employees who may end up covering for absent colleagues
- Two deputy head teachers at the school in Burnley Road will cover for Mr Thomas until a replacement is appointed.
- Apparently the temporary manager who was covering for the landlord's holiday quit and skipped town.
- He was covering for a colleague when the attack happened.
- The illness, the covering for sick colleagues, the boredom and the hunger, meant nerves were always at full stretch.
- Workers are absent for up to three weeks a year - a cost of £10m a year after taking into account the cost of covering for the absences.
- All lessons are being covered either by supply teachers or staff covering for colleagues.
- There is currently an undisclosed number of such teachers brought in to cover for absent colleagues on any given day.
- I called in a few favours, got some colleagues to clear some of my paperwork and to cover for me, and left the office.
- Computers and teaching assistants are set to replace teachers in covering for staff when they are off work.
- In terms of replacements to cover for the injured players, Sedgley could do a lot worse than follow Orrell's example.
- Pryce started Friday's 46-6 victory covering for an absent colleague, injured full back Withers.
- Johnson's bat covered for Jeter's absence almost perfectly.
- They are arguing for a ballot to refuse to cover for absences of longer than one day to unify the action.
- The story effectively starts when his partner covers for Gibson's absence one day.
- Over the next two years it will limit teachers to spending only 38 hours a year covering for absent colleagues.
- He handled money, covered for absences by members in Hamburg, and trained in the camp himself.
- Clearly, this eases the pressure on colleagues who have had to cover for them during their absence and saves the council money.
2(conceal truth)to cover for sb — sustituir / suplir a algn
- It is led by a man whose vocabulary is littered with apocalyptic language, even as he covers for some of the worst evils being perpetrated.
- Fortunately, his landlady's daughter has a crush on her ‘true gentleman’ and covers for him.
- Like today, I almost got punished for covering for Matt.
- An appropriate punishment for having covered for the president would have been four more years of cleaning up after him.
- And what charges will you make against a president who so obviously covered for his consigliere all this time?
- He covered for me when Mr. Patterson questioned about my week's absence early in the morning.
1cubrirse las espaldas
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?
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