In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(unsuitability, troublesomeness)inconveniencia feminineincomodidad feminine
2(trouble)molestiasinconvenientesI'm afraid I put them to great inconvenience — me temo que les causé muchas molestias / muchos inconvenientes
3(drawback, nuisance)inconveniente masculinedesventaja femininenot having a telephone is a great inconvenience — no tener teléfono es un gran inconveniente / una gran desventaja
1causarle molestias aI hope that the change in plan won't inconvenience you — espero que el cambio de planes no le cause molestias
- I don't want them to inconvenience themselves on my account — no quiero que se molesten por mí
- Besides personal inconvenience, there are environmental and economic impacts to this situation as well.
- Apart from causing public nuisance and inconvenience to the commuters this also leads to road accidents.
- However, while inconvenience for many people had been substantial, it was a near miracle that no serious damage to property had occurred.
- Often such duty-based helping concern causes considerable personal sacrifice or inconvenience to the leader.
- They decided to spare the authorities any inconvenience and leave the people shivering with cold.
- The parents of these children neither know, nor care where they are, so long as they are not causing them any inconvenience, or harassing people in their own locality.
- Not only did it cause inconvenience for people but the council must have lost a lot of revenue with lost parking tickets.
- Most authors on the subject state that people with colour blindness will adapt without any serious inconvenience or problems.
- It is not clear if patients regard such inconvenience and disturbance as worth while to obtain accurate readings or what patients feel about the alternatives.
- I am doubly grateful, therefore, that he is here, in spite of considerable personal inconvenience.
- With nuisances that cause personal discomfort and inconvenience, such as noise or smell, it will be more difficult to apply general principles.
- It is going to cause hardship and inconvenience to many people.
- Besides the badly scarred skin, the failure can damage patients' urethra and rectum, which causes inconvenience and severe pain.
- The old wires and shortage of posts often cause inconvenience to people and also cause damage to the transformer.
- This is bound to cause inconvenience to users but is surely worthwhile given the long-term benefits of the project.
- The 48-hour strikes would mean huge personal inconvenience.
- It is rather the other way about: the injury to the amenity of the land consists in the fact that the persons on it are liable to suffer inconvenience, annoyance or illness.
- Every year over a million elderly people suffer the pain and inconvenience of broken bones.
- Hess said his fingers go white in cold temperatures, and he will continue to suffer pain and inconvenience as a result.
- It needs to be cherished and supported, even if this involves a certain amount of personal inconvenience.
- It is characterised by a lack of vitamins in the human body after the hard winter, a time when people are far more susceptible to various unwelcome sicknesses and physical inconveniences.
- The essential point is that people who read and write weblogs, like those who see value in Usenet, or those who rely on email, are prepared to put up with a few inconveniences for the sake of the benefits of their chosen communications medium.
- Add these little inconveniences and inefficiencies up, and multiply them by millions of people, and you probably have a significant drag on the economy.
- We have supported the changes at the Hardenhuish Sports Club complex even though we have been adversely affected by noise and other inconveniences.
- Anyway, we had a lot of inconveniences.
- In these films, everyone who deserves to be happy ends up with what he or she desires, despite any temporary inconveniences or minor setbacks.
- On the eve of a bus strike that is expected to cause daily inconveniences for Lower Mainland transit users, disgruntled bus workers said the company that runs the service is treating them unfairly.
- We are concerned only with how we can make things better in our lives, and if it creates problems or inconveniences for anyone else, it doesn't matter, because we need this or that for ourselves.
- All we are really doing is causing greater problems and inconveniences for each other.
- He has plunged too many depths to be upset by small set backs or inconveniences.
- I think we're all going to have inconveniences.
- Those who have pushed for copyright maximization over the past decade or so have been able to do so unfettered by inconveniences like public deliberation or even serious attention.
- Some are asked to endure hardships and inconveniences never experienced by most people.
- The setbacks might range from muddy inconveniences to life-threatening crossings, and it remains for each driver to make a realistic and cautious assessment of the road ahead.
- These are minor inconveniences compared with the catastrophe that we are trying to avert, he could have said, and we ask for the patience and understanding of people subjected to greater inquiries about their purposes.
- In total contrast, the English bishops recited the problems and inconveniences surrounding abstinence.
- But I'm also sure that as we find ourselves more secure again - once again secure in our own society, that some of the things that are inconveniences now will go away and go back to our normal way of doing business.
- The other artists are those who tend to ignore what is comforting and instead champion life's difficulties, contradictions and inconveniences.
- Back in the city, his status protects the family from the escalating inconveniences and snags of everyday life, from the food and the fuel shortages; within the house, Papa's reign of terror is unleashed.
- The union is expected to start with an overtime ban, which will likely result in minor inconveniences like delays in moving patients around the hospital and meal deliveries, said Adams.
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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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.