In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(wood)tronco masculine(as fuel) leño masculinelog fire — fuego de leña masculine
- Forgive me a moment and I'll throw a log on the fire.
- He was sitting on a fallen log by the fire.
- The girl threw a log on the fire, and poked the embers into flames.
- Soldiers use micro-terrain, perhaps a fold on the ground only two or three inches high as well as the more visible tree trunks, logs, and bushes.
- They dodged around trees, leaping over fallen logs.
- One is a petrified log of wood 200 million years old.
- Fermenting layers are thickest on high spots, surrounding stumps and along large fallen logs.
- Even though she knew that there would be no berries, for it was early fall, she walked deep into the woods and past fallen logs and trees to the same meadow that her mother had told her about.
- It built its nests in cavities among tree roots or in fallen logs or clumps of ferns.
- A mountain biker was injured and had to be rescued on Thursday on a swampy part of a trail on Mount Seymour where bikers ride over fallen logs.
- The process is a form of combustion, similar to burning a log in a fireplace.
- It spends most of the day under stones, but can also be found under logs or tree trunks, though this is less common.
- This group has a great diversity of roosting habits, including caves, hollow logs, tree branches, tunnels, and human houses.
- He scurried around a clearing we'd made with our machetes and arranged a half-dozen fallen logs, each about eight feet long, into a giant spoked pattern.
- Typically, a family might use 15 logs of wood a day in order to prepare their meals.
- You lift a rotting log with one hand and pry out juicy grubs with your other forefinger.
- She strode over to a couple of fallen logs and kicked one of them.
- We like to keep it to the native things around here, like trees and rocks and fallen logs.
- The suspect later attended a gathering during which he placed some other logs in a fireplace.
- She went into the forest, slowing only enough to avoid trees and fallen logs.
- We do not know the particulars of 06624's participation due to the lack of pilot logbooks and other sources identifying specific aircraft.
- The instructor who flew with her said that he would not endorse her flight logbook for complex aircraft.
- The best place to start your search is in your own logbook.
- Phelps, who first went to sea as a cabin boy in 1816, worked from original journals and logbooks now mostly lost.
- This story, which is at the core of Ghost Ships, was pieced together by McNab from fragments of correspondence, telegrams and an extensive examination of steamship logbooks of the period.
- Solomon and Hart used Hudson Bay Company postal records and ships' logbooks to examine storm frequency and severity in the Beaufort Sea.
- I logged all the 6000 hours in my logbook in my own airplanes.
- Fuel burn calculations were based on flight times listed in the airplane logbook.
- That would be bad enough, but, unfortunately, the stolen property was an aircraft logbook, which had been taken out of a plane.
- This examination had to be done with a CAA Inspector who had to endorse the aircraft's logbook.
- Using your logbook, you can then approximate fuel flow using average speeds and time underway.
- For those with older planes, it will save you time and money if, at the next inspection, you or your IA flag each page of the logbooks at which particular ADs are complied.
- No mention of the oil filter change was found in the logbook.
- Most of the aircraft have no logbooks, have run-out engines and props, and need a lot of work.
- Then, the aircraft can be reassembled and tested, and the inspection can be entered into the plane's logbooks.
- He accessed the ship's computer archives, logging into to the ship's logs.
- If this is the first annual inspection that your IA has performed on your plane, be sure you allow ample time for review of your plane's airframe, engine and propeller logbooks.
- I have enclosed an excerpt from the ship's log from before the crash.
- The FAA acquired the aircraft logbooks, and months of investigation began.
2.2(device for measuring speed)corredera feminine
- Traditionally, a vessel's speed was determined using a log and line - a float on the end of a line knotted at precise intervals and tossed overboard.
- One method of keeping direction, the log and the line, is generally discounted when a ship is sailing by compass correctly; this is true of the Pequod.
transitive verblogged, logging
1(record)(position/speed/time) registrar(speed/position/time) anotar(speed/time/position) tomar nota de(call) registrar
- She joined the summer fieldtrips in 2002 and 2003, and has been the lab scribe, logging the group's daily trials and travails.
- Many of these aircraft have logged more than 20,000 hr.
- By the end of the month, the aircraft had logged about 26 hours of flying time during an equal number of test flights.
- The leading maxis were logging average speeds of between 13 and 15 knots and were still on course to smash the current crossing record of 14 days and five hours.
- Bugbear, another blended threat, spread through network shares but also logged keystrokes and functioned as a back door.
- Its Air Force and Navy X - 35 aircraft had already logged 27 and 58 hours of flight time, respectively.
- Eilish had, he said, the courage to put her head above the parapet and undertake the enormous task of logging the memories of the area.
- Even more worrying is the way enquiries are logged.
2(accomplish)anotarsehe has logged 100 hours in the air — tiene / ha hecho 100 horas de vuelo
1logaritmo masculinebefore noun log tables — tabla de logaritmos feminine
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