In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Up ahead, beyond the settlement, Ryan could distinguish the dark, unruly mass that was the sea.
- Moments before the light and dark disappeared, Sam distinguished a few of the beautiful words.
- Matthew looked around the room, trying to distinguish just what was going on.
- The smell of ozone was thick in the air and smoke and dust was everywhere making it impossible to distinguish anything.
- The Kushnans were barely able to distinguish the Baron from the room.
- The loud phone rings were barely able to be distinguished.
- Oran can now barely distinguish, with one eye, between light and dark.
- My whole mind whirled around me, thinking so many thoughts that I couldn't distinguish anything intelligible.
- I squinted into the darkness, barely distinguishing anything.
- To his credit, Hornby manages to distinguish the four voices well.
- The bus was silent except for a faint beat that Lena could barely distinguish from the creaks and groans of the bus.
- Winds were cascading around them, yet it was too black to distinguish anything.
- She couldn't distinguish anything in the darkness that prevailed down here.
- In close-ups you could barely distinguish which body parts were on view.
- He was the first to identify the brain as the seat of understanding and to distinguish understanding from perception.
- Each fish has a unique pattern of white spots, making it possible to distinguish one from another.
- Where before she could barely distinguish where the sea ended and where the sky began, she could now clearly see which was which.
1.1(differentiate)distinguirdiferenciarto distinguish sth/sb from sth/sb — distinguir / diferenciar algo/a algn de algo/algn
- Our goal was to distinguish between two hypotheses, the balance hypothesis and the insufficient amounts hypothesis.
- Thus neither radionuclide scans nor ultrasound reliably distinguish benign from malignant disease.
- However, it is not possible to distinguish between these possibilities from the present data.
- Thirty-three species have been distinguished in 99 limestone thin sections.
- This section of the report distinguishes different research methods into behavioural genetics.
- However, I can easily distinguish the difference between my opinions and the immensity of my ego.
- Some of the other cases cited of course can be readily distinguished on the facts.
- The species are distinguished using internal and external features.
- The cytology was helpful in distinguishing benign from malignant pancreatic frozen section.
- The BMI does not distinguish between fat and muscle, so buff men are likely to be considered overweight.
- The CT-scan was able, with minimum disturbance, to distinguish different densities of soft tissue and bone.
- Unfortunately, we currently know of no way to distinguish between these possibilities.
- Weber distinguishes many different types of ‘money’ and their functions.
- You are not the only one who has difficulty distinguishing between the two positions.
- Why would you distinguish on those facts between the priest and the archbishop?
- Several categories may be distinguished on the basis of the mechanics of flower opening.
- She couldn't distinguish which one it was.
- I have trouble distinguishing components of that taste and really have trouble naming them!
- Checklists also may not distinguish which relatives are affected or their degree of relatedness to the patient.
- These differences are sufficient to distinguish between the two species.
- This difference is very significant because it helps you distinguish between vertical and horizontal pipes.
- Specifically, people unfamiliar with reverse characters seem to have difficulty distinguishing mirror images.
- They are unable to distinguish between culture and religions.
- Pinker suggests that our love of music may have developed out of a similar evolutionary need to distinguish different sounds.
- One carried something under his arm but Monday couldn't distinguish what it was.
- She had always had trouble distinguishing the difference between twins!
- Classification systems vary in terminology, but most distinguish on the basis of the severity of the learning disability.
- The software is also speed-sensitive, so it can distinguish the different conditions in city driving and faster roads or motorways.
- They cannot be easily distinguished by the colour of their skin.
- As investors, we need to be able to distinguish between interesting scientific discoveries and commercially viable projects.
- Of course, from the distance it was impossible to distinguish who was who.
- Not only did he speak for the roles, but he also used different tones to distinguish the good guy from the bad guy.
- What I have difficulty with is distinguishing different noises in loud areas.
- When at rest, our bodies can't distinguish between the sweet stuff in Coke and the sweet stuff in orange juice.
- Copyright law does not distinguish between sampling and counterfeiting.
- The sources do not distinguish between administrative and political corruption or between petty and grand corruption.
- Now, Kafka importantly distinguishes between two types of acquittal available to the accused.
- I know actors and actresses have a little trouble distinguishing between fact and fantasy.
- Type 3 is distinguished by the presence of coarse serrations; no other type exhibits serrations.
- Likewise, the ability to distinguish between certain sounds such as sss, sshh or zz diminishes from the time we reach our thirties.
1.2(mark/feature) distintivo(feature/mark) característico
- This feature distinguishes the Act from statutory proposals to place age limits or fixed terms of service on Supreme Court Justices.
- These two features distinguish De Villepin's sell-offs from their predecessors.
- For such lesions, the tissue morphologic features have been distinguished according to the patterns found in the coexisting components.
- One of the morphological characters to distinguish Capsicum species is seed color.
- An appealing feature that distinguished one of my choices - Centre College - was its widely known dedication to liberal learning.
- Lacotte's jury found Pingping Ji remarkable for her style and her air of nobility, elements that distinguished this year's classical competition.
- Two inter-related characteristics distinguished the Histadrut and the Labour Zionists from their inception.
- The use of arms and appropriate assets is the main distinguishing feature of war here.
- They see their commitment to universality as an important feature distinguishing Canada from the United States.
- This feature is unique and distinguishes Palaega rugosa from all other species that have been referred to the genus.
- Some of the characteristics that distinguish the two are intrinsic.
- Food used to be one of the most distinguishing characteristics of a civilization.
- Several features distinguish the Posimetric design from other feeding technology.
- Certain characteristics distinguish one type of print from another.
- Kathleen's friendly nature was one of her most distinguishing characteristics.
- A suite of characteristics distinguishes Orconectes neglectus from other northeastern crayfishes.
- Another characteristic feature that distinguishes eukaryotic from prokaryotic genes is the presence of introns.
- The licensing and distribution models are the key characteristics that distinguish OSS from commercial software.
1distinguirhe can't distinguish between green and blue — no distingue el verde del azul
1to distinguish oneself — distinguirse
- you didn't exactly distinguish yourself — la verdad es que te luciste
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.