In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(of engine)pérdida total de combustión feminine
- At 6,000 feet, the pilot tried to execute a second set of boldface procedures, loss of thrust / flameout, but had difficulty remembering the procedures verbatim.
- A Boeing 747-400 suffered a four-engine flameout and severe damage when it encountered an ash cloud.
- As I tried my best to tune out approach - except for any safety-of-flight calls - I again began going through the emergency procedures for a flameout.
- I had made several mistakes that could have led to an airborne flameout.
- I started making a plan to ditch the aircraft in the event of a flameout.
- Smoke from burning hydraulic fluid poured from the engine, increasing the risk of a flameout and single-engine ops.
- We decided a dual-engine flameout at night was probably not a good thing.
- I noticed the rain was pouring down, and for the first time, the instructor said something about the water and the potential for a flameout.
- The 29 working units are frequently plagued by flameouts, engine stalls, generator failures and general mechanical problems.
- We would keep a bolter on the runway for this pass - certainly better than a flameout.
- When the engine experienced the flameout, the airplane was 700 ft above ground level and 0.5 miles from the end of the runway.
- Any sudden throttle movements could cause an engine flameout, resulting in deceleration and a lengthy engine restart - not ideal when a pilot was in combat.
- But explosions would not occur from a flameout.
2US informal(failure)fracaso masculine
- Even coaches at the top of their field have had roles in some of the biggest corporate flameouts of the past quarter-century.
- After two spectacular flameouts in two decades, it looked as if the company's antidiabetes program was finished.
- Are we witnessing the biggest flameout in Irish political history?
- Though this first group failed to fulfill their early promise, the next class learned from their flameouts.
- Other legendary trainers suffered flameouts just as dramatic.
- Last year, Connecticut wanted to erase its school's reputation for pre-Final Four flameouts.
- The Gregg family is becoming increasingly familiar with flameouts.
- So Jenkins is trying an unusual program to fix her memory flameouts.
- Hard to imagine Miller anywhere but Indiana, and with his playoff flameout this year, it's hard to imagine other teams lining up to sign him.
- The crash demolished that illusion: after October 1929, businessmen, investors and politicians alike watched every economic signal anxiously, seeking reassurance that the financial flameout had not soured the economy as well.
- Some people argue that direct-to-consumer advertising has played a major role in some of the big drug flameouts in recent years.
- Together, these strategies could resurrect hundreds of pharmaceutical flameouts - drugs that were pulled from the market, or never made it out of the lab because of adverse reactions.
- The flameout dulled the gloss of a turnaround season in which they became just the ninth team in NBA history to improve from 50 losses to 50 wins.
- Forget the 43-year drought and three straight flameouts in the NFC championship game.
- But, to be fair, Chuck was a genius and a visionary - destined for a brief run and an early flameout - while the Beastie Boys, despite their antics, were too levelheaded, too well-adjusted not to last.
- A lot of investments in dotcoms turned out to be spectacular flameouts.
- A first-round playoff flameout ended the season on a sour note.
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.