In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(for drying)paño de cocina masculinerepasador masculine River Platelimpión masculine Colombia
- The marked reduction in bacterial numbers in sponges and dishcloths was particularly significant because these items are more likely to spread pathogens from food to kitchen surfaces.
- Debbie snatched a dishcloth from the sink and began wiping the counter.
- We pass rubber trees with coconut shells collecting the sticky sap, and washing lines with sheets of rubber hanging up like old dishcloths.
- I spent little time at school because of my illness - but I can still weave a great basket and knit a good dishcloth!
- She whirls into the room, waving what looks like an old dishcloth.
- I will knit my own dishcloths, curtains, and rugs.
- Use a soft dishcloth and a drop of mild detergent.
- She picked up the dishcloth and started to wipe the plates, stacking them in neat piles of 5.
- She recommended that I rinse my dishcloths in cold water after use.
- Shape the dough into a ball, and leave to rise in the mixing bowl covered with a dishcloth for 1 hour.
- Paper towels take the place of traditional dishcloths.
- His eyes never left Stevens as he slowly and deliberately wiped his hands on the dishcloth.
- The organism was isolated primarily from dishcloths and bathrooms.
- Juices from these foods land on your countertops and you use sponges and dishcloths to clean up the bacteria.
- It also recommends dishcloths be replaced with disposable paper towels where possible.
- Alfred picks up a dishcloth and wipes his hands.
- The fast food company has launched an investigation after a mother claimed she found a dirty dishcloth in a burger box.
- It found that some vendors used dirty dishcloths to dry their cooking utensils or used one container of water to wash their hands and dirty dishes.
- ‘Thanks,’ she muttered, using the dishcloth to wipe her nose again.
- Inside, Lewis was half-heartedly pretending to clean up, brushing things to one side with a dishcloth and humming tunelessly to himself.
2British(for washing)→ dishrag
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