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(be at variance)diferirhow do they differ? — ¿en qué difieren?
- The four species in the present study had wings that differed widely in shape.
- The treatment of Non Hodgkin lymphoma differs widely, depending on the kind of lymphoma you have.
- Then, too, he makes allowances for customs that differed from one manor to the next.
- It sounds kind of reductionist to sum people up by their musical tastes and how they differ from yours.
- Their tactics were not standard, but differed from valley to valley and tribe to tribe.
- Though eating patterns have differed widely by region and culture, some broad historical patterns can be outlined.
- The parameter was identical within each tree, but it differed from one tree to another.
- In each case he shows how they were similar to or differed from their non-Jewish peers.
- Comparisons are difficult, since circumstances differed from place to place and from one decade to another.
- It's hard to generalise about plot prices, as they will differ widely by size and location.
- The predator community found in our study differed from that found in North Dakota.
- Forms of social community and their changes over time differed widely in China and the West.
- The activities of ripening-related enzymes also differ widely between species.
- And yet there are plenty of examples of ways this war differed from any other previously fought.
- They are dotted across the spectrum, and differ widely from area to area.
- I still remember the taste of those eggs, which differed from normal ones I had every morning.
- Compensation was reduced to recover benefits already paid, but the amount deducted differed from benefit to benefit.
- All have obvious, if widely differing, talents but so far none has managed to capitalise upon them.
- The new state brought together groups that differed from each other in many respects.
- Non-rhotic pronunciation differs widely in its prestige, depending on where it occurs.
1.2(be unlike)ser distintoser diferenteto differ from sb/sth — diferenciarse / diferir de algn/algo
- she differs from me in that she enjoys traveling — nos diferenciamos en que / en lo que diferimos es en que a ella le gusta viajar
2(disagree)discrepardiferir formalto differ with sb — discrepar de algn
- To the extent that this interpretation differed from that of the Inspector, the point needed no further explanation.
- Now I don't mind anyone leaving a comment, after all people have differing opinions on any subject.
- Conservatives differ in terms of which of these approaches we think is the best.
- As with any group there may be differing points of view on subjects brought to the list.
- No doubt differing cultural perspectives played an important role in the schism of 1927.
- The two traditions draw on differing interpretations of the American ‘national interest’.
- The theme reflects an attempt to find common cause between differing perspectives on environmental issues.
- I personally would argue strongly for the right of anyone to differ with me.
- Their power lies in signifying recognition of the other person's problem or differing viewpoint.
- The most common wrangles are on a founder leader differing with others who troop out to form new churches.
- Verdi scholars hold differing opinions as to when he actually espoused the nationalist cause.
- Another problem is differing interpretations of what it means to use a client-side certificate.
- Did people with differing viewpoints get a fair chance to speak, in your opinion?
- Many times this Court's views have differed from those of the House of Lords.
- Decision making about futility and techniques of withdrawal is difficult and subject to differing opinion.
- Among his rivals on tour, there are differing opinions on his victory.
- Do the majority and dissenting opinions differ about how to characterize them?
- We collected voices that offer shifting images and differing interpretations of the same landscape.
- He said however that he differed on the subject of war and would set out his point of view accordingly.
- On this, it seems clear that the classical economists differed from their critics.
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.