In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1marea alta feminineat high tide — en pleamar
- At high tide at sunrise and sunset the water runs into and fills the moon.
- As explained earlier, this section is fully tidal and as such alters in depth from low tide to high tide by an average of about 17 ft.
- There's a phenomenal tide speed that goes past and at high tide it is 8ft above the level of the street for the majority of the Sutton area.
- At low tide spelunk through caves and touch the base of giant rocks reaching up from the ocean floor; at high tide kayak around miniature islands.
- At high tide there was a bigger landing boat, which had come after all the small ones.
- Cargo is transported from ship to shore at high tide.
- At high tide, the little bay looks deep and blue and can even develop some modest whitecaps.
- Storm surge combined with high tides and runoff from rainfall took boaters by surprise as new high water marks were recorded.
- At Kew, there can be as little as three feet of water during low tide, while a high tide results in Hammersmith Bridge becoming almost impassable.
- The ‘Altmark’ was re-floated at high tide and continued to Germany - minus her prize.
- To the west of the breakwater the beach height and width has continued to reduce to such a level that at high tide the sea reaches the sea wall.
- An experiment at Northwestern University in Chicago used oysters that normally opened up their shells at high tide each day.
- At high tide all that remain of the rocks are tiny islands.
- Approach channels to the port currently have a draft of 11.6m at all tides, and 12.1m at high tide.
- Some bodies of water, including parts of the Pacific Basin, have mixed tides, where a single low tide follows two high tides.
- These creatures migrate to the surface at low tide and burrow back down at high tide - a round-trip of less than eight inches.
- The country's coastline lies 1 to 1.5 meters below sea level at high tide, necessitating elaborate systems of drainage canals.
- ‘It was like low tide to high tide in a matter of seconds,’ he said.
- There was a little hill of sand that separated the lagoon from the ocean when it was low tide, and the two flowed together at high tide.
- At high tide, many mudskipper species take cover in their submerged burrows to avoid being attacked by predatory fish that cruise the shallows.
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