In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(interfering)intromisión feminineinjerencia femininethe noise was a considerable interference — el ruido era una molestia considerable
- Buses and two wheeled vehicles would also benefit as the curbside lane becomes available to them without interference from pedestrians and slow vehicles.
- This is an experiment and I intend to carry it out perfectly without any outer interferences!
- The Austrians, on the whole, believe unemployment is caused by governmental interferences which cause wage-rates to exceed labor's marginal productivity.
- We're determined not to allow outside interferences to bother us, but the high profile will be great for curling.
- He predicted: ‘Over the years, unique professional traditions and qualities come into being, which will give judges the strength and the power to ward off outside interferences.’
- What he doesn't count on, however, is the resolve of the children, or the numerous interferences from the likes of Uncle Monty and Aunt Josephine.
- He makes it clear this applies as long as there is no outside interference.
- Such a limitation is well-defined, leaving central institutions, independent and free of outside interferences.
- Behind it, corporate power could operate free from legal interference.
- This legislation makes it clear that that sort of ministerial interference cannot occur again.
- The literature supplied with these machines mentions potential interference by other reductants.
- Largely they are smart, know what they are doing, and can surely handle their lives independently and successfully without such interferences at least.
- Wireless networks are subject to interference that can slow the system down.
- They knew interference when they saw it, and made sure to let Scott know how unhappy they were.
- Because of these findings we decided to design an assessment without possible interferences between the cognitive and metacognitive processes.
- The prime minister said: ‘The Home Office have already made it clear that no political interference has taken place in this case.’
- They are actually quite accurate, as long as you don't have interferences to deal with.
- He obviously wasn't used to this many interferences.
- Such choppy interferences told them an island was beyond their sight.
- From the control tower, the traffic was clear and there were no signs of interference or alerts.
2Physics Telecommunications Radiointerferencia feminine
- The next time you experience hum, buzz, radio or television interference, attach a snap-on ferrite clamshell to the cable where it goes into a device.
- However, they are subject to many sources of radio frequency type interference.
- This is a particularly apt description, which conjures up the image of a radio whose reception is disrupted by some outside source of interference.
- The rest of the signals, and quite possibly all of them, would prove to be the result of random noise or radio frequency interference.
- Electromagnetic interference occurs in two forms: conducted and radiated.
- As a practical matter, all broadcast communication requires some public regulation to limit signal interference that could frustrate all such activity.
- If you do encounter some wireless interference, just change channels and you should be fine.
- When the transmission encounters a disturbance due to interference, the packet will simply be retransmitted on a different channel.
- On the detecting screen we see a picture identical to one which is obtained from interference of waves.
- That didn't solve the problem; stations as far as 150 miles from one another suffered interference if they broadcast on the same channel.
- It sounds like interference from a nearby radio station, but it is more likely to be the effect of a ‘leaky’ mike among the production crew.
- This not only includes the new WiFi devices, but microwave ovens and other appliances that cause radio interference.
- The radio crackled with interference and she switched it off.
- Atomic beams can act like light waves and exhibit all of the classic wave effects, like interference and refraction.
- The said equipment must not cause interference to others.
- Every time you start your car ignition it causes interference to the radio band - so it's a very confusing technical issue.
- Broadcasters are worried about interference.
- Originally draped in thick layers of glitches, radio interference and distorted noises, the title track eventually emerges as the most upbeat moment on here.
- The digital output eliminates noise caused by such interference by keeping the signal in digital form throughout.
- A constant priority for the agency is silencing stations that cause radio interference.
- It is unlikely to be the result of any obvious radio interference or noise, and does not bear the hallmark of any known astronomical object.
- The funding will also support research into broadband radio observations such as how to eliminate radio frequency interference.
- All wires should be labeled, shielded from electromagnetic interference, and out of the way.
- This makes wireless networks more immune to interference from other radio signals than if they transmitted on a single frequency.
- In this case, the destructive interference occurs for waves traveling in most directions, but not for those ultimately heading toward the focal point.
- The GAA has allowed physical interference off the ball as part of the game.
- The officials might be losing a little of that focus on obstruction and interference, but it doesn't mean the effect has been lost completely.
- Obstruction and interference continue to infest the expansion-crazed NHL, but Roberts, Corson and Tucker can muck it up.
- The NHL should be applauded for yet another crackdown on obstruction and interference, which have damaged the entertainment value of the game severely.
- The NHL sent a video to each training camp so players could see what will not be allowed in the crackdown on interference and obstruction.
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