In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1informaleverything's haywire in the office at the moment — en este momento hay un desbarajuste total en la oficina informal
- to go haywire — desbaratarse
- You've allowed crime to go haywire and there's no accountability.
- I expect quality, although I do understand that things get haywire sometimes working with computers.
- There is too much hurry and worry in the lives of parents, and they don't have the energy left to cope when things go a little haywire.
- If you lose sight of your goals and objectives, everything goes haywire.
- I maintained a good front but my internal monologue was going haywire.
- I felt my self control go haywire and my hand began to twitch uncontrollably.
- He constantly reminds us that when we fail to sleep well, every aspect of our life goes haywire.
- My emotions still seem to be going haywire.
- It's a story about the effects of a stroke; a story of words going haywire.
- For a group that was supposedly highly trained, they had gone haywire and left most of the hotel unguarded.
- Harassed operators patiently listen to complaints about cancelled reservations or travel plans gone haywire.
- Wisconsin is the state we need if something goes haywire in Ohio.
- If the staff are unhappy then production falls, morale is low and things go haywire.
- With my senses haywire and out of control I had no way of detecting real danger.
- Heavy rain and winds in Sydney saw the airport go haywire.
- A major problem is that UK house prices are completely haywire just now.
- These are the electricity and telecommunication networks gone haywire.
- But it is most likely that people have stopped buying hip-hop because the genre's quality control has gone haywire.
- All those Eastern flavours and spices send your palate haywire, making wine pairing a little more challenging.
- One of our cameras and our backup phone went haywire.
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