In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1asiento de eyección masculine
- In my groggy state, I had strapped in without unpinning the ejection seat.
- I climbed the ladder and started my ejection seat and cockpit preflight, then strapped in and started the normal startup checklist.
- I looked down to grab the pins for the ejection seat, and, when I looked back up, my instructor was on the deck, helmet in hand, talking to the crash crew.
- The ejection seat was nothing like the guys have today.
- I had a routine system for checking the ejection seat, parachute and seat pan.
- As his head began to clear, he grabbed his parachute and moved away from his ejection seat, leaving the rest of his survival kit behind.
- At any rate, Mieras got out through the hole the ejection seat left.
- The aircraft is equipped with a new ejection seat and life support system.
- It's the people who ride the ejection seat who should pull the pins.
- If it's not off of the aircraft, the ejection seat is designed with ‘canopy breakers’ to punch through it.
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.
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