In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(volcano/geyser) entrar en erupción(geyser/volcano) hacer erupción
- Ice caps form, winds blow, volcanoes erupt, and magnetic fields are produced here on Earth and elsewhere in the Solar System.
- Steve poked his head out the window and saw that a volcano had erupted and a hot lava flow was headed right towards the hotel!
- However, whereas volcanic activity ceased on the Moon several billion years ago, Io still has about a dozen volcanoes erupting at any one time.
- The next day, the island's volcano erupts and an earthquake follows.
- As soon as the lava is erupted at the surface, its properties will begin to change as a function of distance-time because of cooling.
- Intended to improve the understanding of how these volcanos erupt, the system investigates the dynamics of the entire magma system below the island.
- The volcanic pile built up above sea level so that lavas began to be erupted subaerially.
- Volcanoes erupt not simply because magma is hot, but because hot, rising magma turns underground water to steam, which then expands explosively.
- Tsunamis can be caused by three reasons, Razzak recalled: an undersea earthquake, a volcano erupting within the sea, or a massive boulder plunging into the water.
- The active volcanoes erupt a type of rock known as basalt.
- Volcanoes erupt under glaciers, causing gigantic floods that make the island a fearsomely dangerous place for human colonization.
- One of them is why volcanoes commonly erupt lavas that vary so widely in composition - a major factor in creating the planet's surface.
- Suppose that the mountain erupts, leaving lava around the countryside.
- Althought it is a very cold body, scientists hypothesize that watery volcanos could erupt onto the surface, and could even remain liquid for long enough to convert the organic into amino acids.
- When volcanoes erupt, Lockwood is often nearby.
- Shield volcanoes tend to erupt non-explosively, mainly pouring out huge volumes of fluid lava.
- ‘That may tell us that a rock was erupted by a volcano or was laid down by water or some other process,’ Crisp says.
- Both features are characteristic of calc-alkaline magmas erupted in subduction-related volcanic arc environments.
- A rogue wave nearly buries the boat off Bermuda, and while touring Montserrat, an active volcano erupts.
- Although Cascade volcanoes do not erupt frequently, they threaten major populations and developments.
2(water) salir a chorros(water) manar a chorrosthe flames erupted through the roof — de repente empezaron a salir llamaradas por el tejado
- suddenly the fire erupted — de pronto hubo una erupción de llamas
- As the magma approaches the surface it occasionally erupts and forms volcanoes.
- These sediments are melted and generate magma, which buoys up to earth's surface and erupts explosively at major island arc volcanic systems.
- That eruption lasted thirteen days and built a three - to four-mile-long ridge of volcanic rock from lava erupting through a fissure buried by the ice.
- The large volumes of lava erupted in the main phase of flood basalt volcanism seem to have overwhelmed any hydromagmatic influence.
- In turn, the melt rises toward the surface and erupts in spectacular volcanoes.
- Possible evidence for this theory concerns the brown ridges that mark the moon's terrain, thought to be caused by instant freezing of liquid water erupting from beneath the ice crust.
- The current lava flows are arms of the larger lava flow that erupted earlier this year on Mother's Day.
3(break out)(violence/fighting) estallarhe erupted with anger at the news — estalló en cólera al oír la noticia
- when she came on, the crowd erupted — cuando apareció en escena, la multitud estalló en aplausos (/ vítores etc. )
- Even fewer thought it would erupt over an issue so seemingly trivial.
- The affair erupted into a national controversy late last year when it was revealed the State had been illegally charging residents of nursing homes.
- Earlier this year a war of words about this issue erupted among Australia's science communicators.
- Thus, once the new year has begun, I'm afraid that conflicts regarding the power plant issue will continue to erupt.
- Moreover, if the cross-strait issue erupts into conflict, this will be a signal for conflict among other powers in East Asia.
- Five college kids head into the great outdoors, only to be stricken with an illness that makes their skin erupt in sores.
- Cara Duncan, from Aberdeen, has been swathed in bandages since she was three months old to stop her skin erupting in painful blisters from an allergy to everyday items.
- First the skin itches, then it erupts into red welts.
- My stomach dipped, like I was racing down a roller coaster, and goosebumps erupted all over my skin.
- The city's Neighbourhood Mediation Service is helping to settle disputes that can erupt over issues such as noise pollution, boundaries, nuisance and intimidation.
- But tensions between the groups erupted into violence.
- I continue to feel it is such a shame this issue has erupted to the extent that it has.
- Long-standing grievances over environmental and health issues erupted soon after the downfall of Suharto.
- Flawless skin suddenly erupts with pimples as one grows up.
- I sucked in air, feeling goosebumps and tingles erupt all over my skin.
- However, as in Australia and Ireland, social discord erupted on the issue of compulsory military service overseas.
- His eyes glazed, he opened his mouth, and his skin erupted in big round beads of cold sweat.
- Goosebumps erupted over his skin and he shuddered against me.
- Wondering how much effect going my counselling will have, as these days, my skin only really seems to erupt when I'm not processing poisonous stuff any other way.
- It was easy to be so defiant against facial hair, despite its persistent attempts to erupt from our skin, because back then we were too young to grow anything more than a whisper of a whisker.
- It is a different issue that a controversy has erupted in the deal.
- She has just erupted in the characteristic spots of the disease more widely known as chickenpox.
- That may have rankled the Church - but nothing like as ferociously as the gay marriage issue which has since erupted.
- The most vivid memories of this quarter final will not be of the skilful play of Lismore but the five minutes of first-half madness when the game erupted into violence.
- We thought the women's issue would erupt first.
- The see-saw battle erupted into a clash between the rival fronts on the floor of the council hall earlier this month.
- Cursed with allergies in his first years, Koby often erupted in hives and eczema.
- The Reformation erupted over just this issue in the sale of indulgences.
- However, this also means that Fiona has been exposed to the virus, and may well erupt in spots a fortnight from now.
- First of all though, a comment about genes and cloning, an issue which erupted once more this week.
- Was it a co-incidence the skin erupted after the addition of this treatment?
- The moment the door slid shut behind the admiral, the questions erupted in a loud flow.
- A fresh row has erupted over the thorny issue of a northern bypass for Witham.
- The debate on the issue of having an elected Mayor is hotting up, and this week a row erupted over the estimated costs.
4(spot/rash) salir(spot/rash) aparecer
- What was not explained was that for a couple of days afterwards, spots can erupt and you can feel strange, or more emotional than usual.
- Shadows of pain echoed over his body, from the feeling of a limb being severed, to the feeling of a thousand boil poxes erupting from his skin all at once.
- When the villagers took her body in a boat for the customary sea burial, they noticed that small boils were erupting all over her skin, and tiny filaments were emerging from the boils.
- The pustules erupt repeatedly over months or years.
- Korneff has a constant skin infection - there are boils constantly erupting on the back of his neck.
- Today, the hospital saw a child who had sores that had just erupted.
1(lava/water/flames) arrojar(lava/water/flames) escupir
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