In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- We turn next to crocodiles and alligators, in which the heart has two anatomically separate ventricles.
- Some apes were killed by predators such as crocodiles when they went to drink out of the lake.
- After two more sightings of giant reptiles, both crocodiles, we pulled into a small cove.
- After all, crocodiles are cold-blooded reptiles, and don't live in these climes.
- Their descendants include extant species such as birds, crocodiles and alligators.
- Caiman belong to the group known as crocodilians, which also includes alligators and crocodiles.
- Many of the children were surprised at the texture of the crocodile's skin.
- Alligators and crocodiles have dots on their skin that scientists have long suspected to be sense organs.
- Our streams and rivers teem with crocodiles, gharials and a large variety of fish, turtles and dolphins.
- It probably lived in a shallow lake populated by dinosaurs, crocodiles, turtles, and numerous types of fish.
- Man is the primary predator, but others include leopards, crocodiles, and birds.
- Hunted extensively for their skins, large crocodiles are becoming increasingly rare.
- Saltwater crocodiles and other crocodile species are the most likely predators of smooth-coated otters.
- The surviving sauropsids include turtles, lizards, crocodiles and birds, all of which are still around today.
- Alligators and crocodiles have nerves in their teeth, and when they feel the bar, they chomp down.
- They could see the scaled skin of crocodiles and alligators along with an assortment of fish swimming about.
- Their heads were akin to those of a crocodile, with short yellow teeth protruding over scaled lips, and the long snout jutting forwards.
- The tail sweep of a tuna, a newt, a crocodile, or a whale is the leverage act of the backbone pushing water with the expanded tail.
- Most of us aren't going to see a crocodile or an alligator in the wild.
- Snakes, crocodiles, and crabs scurry and swim about the forest floor.
1.2(skin)cuero de cocodrilo masculinepiel de cocodrilo feminine Mexico Spain
- Karl Lagerfeld, dressed in knee-high crocodile boots and a leather choker, was one of the speakers.
- Ranging in price from $175 to $500, each handbag is crafted from either calf hide, lambskin, or crocodile.
- It's like having ivory on your mantelpiece and crocodile shoes in your closet.
- Shoes are sling-backed heels of crocodile and patent leather.
- Accessories include wedged shoes in crocodile, aged leather belts cinched around jackets and blazers recalling Dr. Zhivago.
- Coupled with his navy crocodile shoes, Muhammad sees it as a sure bargain.
- Crocodile is huge for autumn.
- Your jacket, sneakers, and the cell phone in your pocket become an Italian suit, crocodile shoes, and high-caliber pistol.
- Guys with painted shirts and vests underneath, big turn-up jeans and crocodile shoes.
- The new boutique is a wonder of luxury: the major part of the store's furnishings are covered in chic and pricey crocodile.
- He used the corset look to great effect, particularly when he paired a white crocodile bustier with a black silk chiffon petal skirt and a rose silk faille bustier with a black silk chiffon lace inset skirt.
- Shoes are pointed and classic in crocodile and patterned leather with a lace or side buckle.
- He offers perhaps the widest range of exotic leathers, from crocodile to shark.
2British informal(line)(de dos en dos) fila feminineto walk in a crocodile — (de dos en dos) caminar en fila
- The crocodile involves the group walking one behind another and throwing a ball back down the line.
- The owner of one stall enthused about the rich tradition of cheesemaking he'd inherited, along with his flock of sheep, to a crocodile of rapt schoolchildren.
- For example, when a school crocodile passed, the eye would count it as one person.
- Kids and not-kids and people so far from being kids they were coming round for a second chance formed a long crocodile queue round and round the shop, up and down the aisles, all lined up to pay for their copies.
- They wore uniform, had uniform haircuts, slept in large dormitories known as wards, and walked everywhere crocodile fashion.
- Will the UK scheme to walk a crocodile of children to school give them independence - or simply embarrass them?
- As a crocodile of children snaked their way through the school gates of a Hampshire school there was no sign that a black panther could be at large.
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.