In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(inactivity)apatía feminineinercia feminine
- But Arctic Bay residents have received little help and support in advancing their proposal, and their aspirations are now drowning in bureaucratic inertia.
- In short, purposeful and disciplined policy and funding strategies will have to overcome political inertia and resistance.
- The capital city needs at its helm a person with ideas and energy who can combat the forces of inertia and inefficiency, and who can initiate and manage urgently needed change.
- Do we suffer petrification through continued stasis and inertia or do we trust our inner, creative, inspirational, communal selves and take on the challenge of change?
- All medical care systems sometimes experience some inertia or resistance to change.
- Consumer passivity and inertia are the greatest allies of the rapacious banks and other financial institutions.
- What are the strengths that enabled him to survive in a country where plotting is endemic and where almost all attempts at change run into the historic forces of inertia, conservatism and suspicion?
- But whatever the smart individuals inside these organizations might think, bureaucratic inertia is killing those golden-egg geese.
- It is an astonishing victory over the forces of government inertia, and Hodge could not resist basking in her moment of glory.
- So, whereas what was required under a dictatorship was exceptional courage, what citizens in democracies have to do is overcome apathy and inertia.
- As you push yourself to overcome inertia, you need to work against the tendency to feel discouraged and hopeless.
- It's not yet possible to predict whether the political system will completely dissipate away under the forces of inertia, or whether some renewed political structure will emerge from the ether.
- Ignorance, fear, inertia, and stubbornness remain to be overcome.
- Delays and adjournments dog the work of the courts, and the consequent administrative inertia can sap the energy and enthusiasm of even the most committed researcher.
- No individual names, but there is a general mindset and inertia of individuals in the bureaucracy, including in [my] office.
- It very well may be a happier year in commodity markets if the facts of last year's short crop overcome continued global economic inertia.
- We prefer to focus on the elusive bureaucrat, the real source of inertia, or lack of it.
- It will indicate to the Australian people the absolute determination of this Government to avoid any sense of passivity or any sense of complacency or inertia.
- Under current policy there is too much latitude for force structure decisions based on personal whim, the prevailing fashion or as default decisions arising out of bureaucratic compromise or inertia.
- So, giving enough money to councils without dealing with the inherent inertia of management and rampant laziness would be like pouring grain in a bag full of holes.
- Unlike Galileo, Newton insisted that the law of inertia applied only to motion in a straight line, not circular motion.
- Adding up to six helium atoms drove the molecule's inertia up, they report.
- In a sense, physics began with Descartes and the notion of inertia - that blinding flash of insight that the natural state of motion is a constant velocity.
- Those laws provided the law of inertia governing motion of atoms in between collisions and laws of impact governing collisions.
- A better way to measure the mass of a microscopic sample is to quantify the sample's inertia as it is forced into motion.
- Moment of inertia is a fundamental property in rotational mechanics.
- Why does the amount of matter affect the amount of inertia?
- Theoretical work from the 1990s suggests a tantalizing connection between inertia and zero-point energy.
- How fast and in what order remains to be seen, but the direction is a matter of inertia without friction.
- Electrons possess inertia, so remain at rest or in uniform motion in the same direction unless acted upon by some external force.
- Mass can be measured from an object's tendency to resist moving, i.e., its inertia.
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.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
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.