In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(completely)I don't fully understand — no entiendo del todo
- are you fully satisfied? — ¿estás totalmente satisfecho?
- she's not fully convinced — no está convencida del todo
- she's a fully trained nurse — es una enfermera diplomada
- fully comprehensive insurance — seguro contra todo riesgo
- Autism is an extremely complex condition, and one which has never been fully understood.
- I fully understand this viewpoint, but I think that there is an inherent moral dilemma.
- Employers in 40 percent of colleges have yet to fully meet the last national deal on pay.
- Employ a good lawyer and make sure you fully understand the process before you commit to any purchase.
- It would probably take at least two terms to be fully dealt with and vast amounts of money.
- I would go so far as to suggest that two or three of them were anything but fully fit.
- She is fully aware of the risks, but believes her past experience will help.
- Auditors were called in, but the true amount of money taken by Lucas could not be fully determined.
- It's fully revised, with a new chapter taking in the whole saga of his resignation and comeback.
- I fully understand that person's fears but the wider picture is kinda scary don't you think?
- Things happen behind closed doors which he doesn't see and so he doesn't fully understand.
- However, Duncker was fully aware of the need to avoid alienating her audience.
- His importance and contribution can never be fully appreciated.
- Social workers told me that until they read it they hadn't understood fully the feelings of carers.
- She said he ‘was not fully candid about his knowledge of White House involvement in the decision’.
- No amount of money can fully compensate for the loss of a limb or for extreme pain.
- However the youngster has scored five in his last seven and will be fully focused on the job at hand.
- The fact that it's fully interactive is entirely appropriate to the subject matter.
- This can only happen by fully listening to and understanding the evidence before making a comment.
- By then, the emphasis was fully focused on the harmony and happiness of the marriage.
1.3(in detail)en detalle
2(at least)por lo menoscomo poco
- Above the east stand of the ground, fully a hundred yards or so from where I stood, flew four seagulls, and their cries were all that broke the silence.
- Fully 40 percent of the nation's states were now affected in some way by budget restrictions.
- Fully 10 percent more girls than boys pray daily.
- Fully 1.2 million of the people providing care to family and friends spent 50 hours or more a week engaged in this support.
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.