In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Chemistry Geologycristalizarseto crystallize out — cristalizar
- This also occurs naturally in the earth; hot gases evaporate and leave behind saturated minerals which then crystallize.
- The remains of those creatures left minute freckles of organically produced carbon, which crystallized into graphite.
- It soon became clear that the best mineral from which to measure this ratio was zircon, because zircon excludes almost all initial lead when it crystallises.
- It has been suggested that upon the rapid freezing, water molecules crystallize on the lipid interface, forming two frozen planes separated by the hydrophobic core of the membrane.
- Such solutions are unstable and the addition of a tiny amount of the solute will cause all of the excess solute to crystallize out of solution.
- Water removal can damage membranes, increase ionic strength, change pH, crystallize solutes and denature proteins.
- Large, good-quality crystals are valued by structural biologists, but some organic molecules are easier to crystallize than others are.
- As the solution cools, quinine sulfate crystallizes out.
- The product is sweetened with organic crystallized cane sugar and contains no unnatural stabilizers or preservatives.
- If left undisturbed for a long period of time, a glass will very slowly crystallize.
- Many biological molecules can only be crystallised with difficulty, if at all, and even then the conformation may not be representative of the molecule in the living cell.
- Base oils contain hydrocarbons that tend to crystallize into waxy materials at low temperatures.
- The only thing left in their packs was water, which had long ago started to crystallize and freeze.
- This is important because macromolecules are difficult to crystallize, and usually will form only crystallites whose structures are difficult to analyze.
- At regular intervals they remove samples and measure how many of the C triglycerides in the liquid oil phase crystallise out.
- This is why crystallised enzymes often retain their catalytic activities.
- They are heated and cooled relatively rapidly so the materials do not crystallize.
- The sugar will start to crystallize; don't panic.
- Another type of solid exists, an amorphous solid, that does not crystallize.
- At sufficiently high concentrations, solute molecules or ions may exceed their solubility, and begin to crystallize.
- Students reported that the reading materials were interesting, helpful, and specific, and they found that the out-of-class activities allowed them to crystallize the material they had learned.
- Football budgets are never transparent until they are spent, and then suddenly the truth can crystallise in front of supporters.
- Our overall purpose has now crystallized into a plan.
- Britain's division into two power blocks had begun, and eventually crystallized into the kingdoms of England and Scotland.
- Temple building in India, by the Mediaeval Age, had gradually crystallized into two main streams - the north Indian or Indo-Aryan, and the Dravidian in south India.
- But all my second thoughts crystallized into an unshakable conviction: I would choose death, because to live and not write what I believed to be true was not to live at all.
- Unfortunately, the anger many individuals live with on a daily basis can become crystallized into their identity.
- The multiplicity of possible perspectives is endless, whilst the definite moment in time remains crystallised.
- This school derives from pre-existing streams of Indian Mahyna thought based on the writings of Asaga and Vasubandhu which crystallized into the Indian Yogcra (also known as the Vijñnavda) school.
- The following Saturday morning, while she was sitting in front of her computer, a feeling of utter despair suddenly crystallized into a sense of determined resolve.
- Her impatience suddenly crystallized into anger.
- In this short, delicate song, a universal sense of the brute, soul-destroying sameness of life as it unfolds is crystallized into a simple acoustic melody, encouraging us to hurry up and wait for nothing to change.
- Luther's protest against indulgences soon crystallized into a systematic rejection of every religious assumption upon which the Catholic Church rested.
- A good briefing can save you hours of legwork and days of phone- and email-tag, particularly when you want information that can't be crystallized into a quick, clear question.
- We believe this proposal crystallizes a clear, simple vision.
- Her questioning at times is never crystallized and does not take a definite form.
- The historical judgment crystallized in that well-known line was the fruit of a long and distinguished career, however.
- It seemed as though all the tears inside of her had crystallized into something hard, something strong.
- His ideas never crystallized into a system: he held that political thought had to be as mobile and protean as its object.
- His smile crystallized into a frozen grin, the part in his hair fracturing to the very foundations of his Brylcream.
2(take shape)(idea/plan/interest) cristalizarseto crystallize into sth — cristalizarse en algo
2(give shape to)(plan/idea) materializar
3Cooking(fruit) confitar(fruit) escarchar(fruit) abrillantar River Plate(fruit) cristalizar Mexico
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.