In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1British(establishment)balneario masculinebaños masculine
- She plans to work harder, build up a bigger client base and one day own a health hydro.
- In August 1857, the Furness Line opened which led to the building of more and larger hotels and hydros.
- And a guided walk will explore the hydro and school sites of the Victorian and Edwardian spa town.
- Programmes will prepare students for job opportunities in hotels, restaurants, lodges, conference facilities, theme parks, golf and country clubs, casinos, health hydros and airline catering companies.
- The treatments are available at Studios as well as at selected Salons and health hydros.
2(power)energía hidroeléctrica feminine
- The remaining energy sources, hydro, nuclear, biomass, geothermal, solar, and wind make up the balance.
- On the books at the moment, we have hydro, wind, geothermal, gas, and what are described as ‘various other options’ for new electrical generation in this country.
- In other words, oil is the precursor for other sources of energy; gas, coal, nuclear, solar, hydro, because these require oil fuel to create and maintain infrastructure.
- In addition, the incentives for alternatives - such as hydro, solar, nuclear and - crucially biofuels - grow exponentially.
- Most people who are off the grid (at least those living in the United States), rely on some combination of alternative energy such as wind, photovoltaic or hydro.
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