In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(recognizable as different)to be distinguishable (from sth/sb) — distinguirse (de algo/algn)
- the male is distinguishable by its bright plumage — el macho se distingue / se reconoce por el colorido del plumaje
- The concept of a soul that is distinguishable from the body and can exist independently of it is alien to Judaism.
- Thus, low and high T peaks are not distinguishable as independent phenomena.
- These are distinguishable on the basis of certain specific features of the complaint.
- Both of those cases, on my submission, are readily distinguishable.
- In other words, light-blue tones are not distinguishable from each other.
- Bowlby carefully delineated a specific type of bond that is distinguishable from other types of social ties.
- Should the masking periods occur in a curve, the various signals would have been distinguishable.
- In fact, the first few years are barely distinguishable.
- These are distinguishable activities even if in some cases they are performed by the same persons.
- At any time there are several distinct saronic cycles in action, interwoven but distinguishable.
- The parts of the body are quite distinguishable from the self.
- Rhetoric aside, his policies were hardly distinguishable from those of his predecessors.
- A 54 card pack is used, consisting of the standard 52 cards plus two distinguishable jokers, big and small.
- The molecular model shows that there are two possible mechanistically distinguishable pathways.
- Some of HiT's new products were only distinguishable from each other by their electronic properties.
- For that reason the Bonnah decision is distinguishable from the facts in the present case.
- I didn't want the voices to be distinguishable.
- Apart from that it's just the scroller and very minor details that makes it distinguishable from the original.
- The name attribute allows each one to become unique and distinguishable from the others.
- Home nurses these days are hardly distinguishable from the traditional domestic help.
2(discernible)to be distinguishable — distinguirse
- the mountain was barely distinguishable through the fog — la montaña apenas se distinguía en la niebla
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.