In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1período de temperaturas bajo cero masculineola de grandes fríos feminine
- This Sunday should see anglers return to the banks following the big freeze-up.
- A council which came under fire for its performance during the post-Christmas freeze-up is to put itself under the microscope.
- Thirty-nine counties are now affected by the great freeze-up, and snow and ice have made travelling difficult on 14,000 miles of important roads, the AA said today.
- His comeback was further hampered by the winter freeze-up that caused several reserve games to be postponed.
- As each winter approaches, people hope and pray for mild storms and an early freeze-up to protect the shoreline.
- When war became more likely in the east the Baltic freeze-up became a serious problem, because if war broke out in November reinforcing ships could not be dispatched until April.
- And in case of a storm or freeze-up, the question is how fast can you get to shore.
- The location of the trails is related to the pattern of the freeze-up (from west to east, on that section of the strait).
- Had a few sensors been in place, a small leak caused by a freeze-up could have been avoided before it turned into a small flood.
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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