In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to be germane to sth — guardar relación con algo formal
- It deals with a subject inherently germane to every military officer, no matter the service.
- This is a highly germane consideration for an economy on the threshold of emerging market style debt trap dynamics.
- I think they're germane and they help explain what's going on here.
- Unfortunately, many of the most interesting and germane points appear in the endnotes.
- If that be so, the material contained in the affidavit is material which would be germane to the question whether the Court would or would not adopt that course.
- We, on the other hand, believe that the comparison is highly germane.
- A lot of that's just an assessment of his general medical condition and not necessarily germane to the melanoma itself.
- The show reads as a who's who of the contemporary South African art family with germane examples selected from dozens of possibilities.
- It is germane to consider what observations might actually require, or provide support for, this scenario.
- At this stage, however, the more germane question is what consumers will actually do with the incremental cash.
- It is therefore necessary that certain points germane to the subject be discussed in detail.
- If the health service is to make progress towards such a goal, a number of considerations are germane.
- As I explained in my last e-mail the first e-mail exchange we had is no longer germane.
- A number of determinants were considered germane in the selection of mediation for commercial disputes.
- It may not be one that's germane to the story but it will get the subject talking freely - and that's a detour well worth taking.
- Frankly, they backed into their mollusc caves round about May and emerge only when I manage to procure a germane species of earth worm from my back yard.
- Professor Crout delivered his remarks, which were certainly germane to the subject.
- It would have been more germane to ask, How do we know he's not still there?
- It takes its data from the 2001 Census; and you can find the germane data here.
- The concept seems very germane to the original post and is explained succinctly.
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.