In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1equipararidentificarto equate sth with sth — equiparar/identificar algo con algo
- I liked the section equating sanctions with weapons of mass destruction.
- Those who equate hunting foxes with abusing children reduce humanity to the moral equivalent of mice.
- By effectively branding one of its professors racist and equating his opinion with the stance of the entire department, what effect can there be but a bad opinion of the department?
- The American press lavishes attention on efforts of top execs to maximize their profits, equating their net worth with high moral character.
- Another way of cutting back your spending is to equate the cost with the amount of time you'll have to work to pay for it.
- The cave dwellers equate the shadows with reality, naming them, talking about them, and even linking sounds from outside the cave with the movements on the wall.
- No one is equating babies with commodities, but the principles of supply and demand apply.
- The two doctors say they were forced to pull out of providing cover because the hospital was not paying them enough to cover costs, equating their contracts to charity work.
- ‘You don't have to be musical, so anyone can learn,’ says Helen, who equates a ten-minute peal to a light workout with weights in a gym.
- The fashion for equating chimps with children is based on a degraded view of humanity and an ignorance about animals.
- Presidents are fond of equating their power with benevolent leadership.
- Branding means equating your name to a certain topic, product, or service.
- Over the years, people have come to equate his name with evil.
- We must not then make the mistake of equating the two.
- African American political and civic leaders say that equating a challenge to a judge's nomination with the kidnappings, atrocities and murders that black Americans faced during more than a half-century of lynchings is inappropriate.
- Suspicious buyers could draw the wrong conclusions, equating cosy partnerships with greedy cartels.
- That is probably the main impression, but that's not to say that people are equating the two.
- Don't make the mistake of equating this position with that one.
- ‘This is really a question of listeners equating machines with human beings who are being understood to perform servile functions,’ she said.
- Therefore, there is contextual Biblical evidence for equating these two Hebrew words, at least in some cases.
to equate with
1corresponder ahe equates well with the popular concept of an absentminded professor — corresponde muy bien a la idea que se tiene del profesor distraído
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