In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1peligrosoarriesgadohazardous substances — sustancias peligrosas feminine
- hazardous waste — residuos peligrosos
- Running away was less dangerous than rebellion, but it was still a hazardous enterprise.
- Staying in a hot tub or hot spring too long may be very hazardous to your health.
- Lightening is much more hazardous to the farmer working alone in his field than a person in a crowded city street.
- He made a fantastic landing in hazardous conditions.
- Trees used to be considered hazardous to farming, and in many cases they still are.
- In the home garden it is now possible to substitute these highly toxic chemicals for ones that are less hazardous.
- Just sitting down near an open window can be hazardous to your health.
- Waste can harm the environment and be hazardous to wildlife.
- A contractor will remove ragwort, which is hazardous to many animals.
- Gale force winds made driving conditions hazardous and caused traffic chaos in parts of the region today.
- He added that it would be wrong to assume that mobile phones were hazardous to human health.
- Hairdressing is one of the occupations most hazardous to the skin.
- Workers said yesterday that they were entitled to these wages because of the hazardous nature of their jobs.
- Always clear up after a fireworks party - litter is hazardous to domestic and wild animals.
- They replaced a decaying wooden Celtic cross that was in a dangerous and hazardous state.
- He has been asked whether emissions from the refinery are hazardous to human health.
- Much of the waste found on the beaches is fishing waste that can be extremely hazardous to wildlife.
- The plan is to reduce the danger posed by hazardous hemlock trees which grow in abundance on the North Shore.
- I will not explain the procedure since it may be hazardous to some motherboards.
- At least one candidate in the election reports that campaigning has proven hazardous to his health.
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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