In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(on page, typewriter)margen masculinewrite it in the margin — escríbalo al margen
- to set the margins — fijar los márgenes
- before noun margin release (key) — liberador del margen
- margin set — marginador
- A further dimension is added to the poem by a Scriptural place given in the page margin.
- Any reference to work in the body of the text is usefully indexed with a page number in the margin directing the reader to further pictures.
- There are wide margins, only 29 lines to the page, and the print is, at a guess, 12 point.
- We dealt with that complaint by changing the page margins to get the total length down to where they wanted it without removing any text.
- The most readable proposals have text running 4 inches or less across the page with graphics in the side margins or within the text.
- Some have holes punched in the margin so they can be kept in three-ring binders.
- You might find quite a few prints with the left margin trimmed, thus making an identification by date impossible.
- From then on the publisher is also mentioned - usually in the form of a seal on the print margin.
- Answer using no more than six letters, a hand gesture, and the doodling space in the margins.
- At the end, in the margin, small red notations caught Mallory's eye.
- A large space was left in the margin of the page for recording place of sleep, position of sleep and behaviour of the infant when awake.
- Ever since then, I was always doodling in the margins of my papers or in spare notebooks.
- Folding down the corners of pages, scribbling in margins and breaking the spines of paperbacks are signs of a barbarian.
- All I wanted was a two column template, centered, with wide margins on each side.
- In the documents of the last volume, drawn from the imperial court, you can read the Emperor's notations down the margins.
- This is fairly easy to accomplish by defining a bounding rectangle for the text that is the same width as the space between the page margins.
- The holes are far greater than the space in this book given over to noticeably wide margins and blank space.
- The increased readability that results from these design changes is further enhanced by a bigger page size and wider margins.
- The best scholarship applications adhere to specifications for margins, spacing, font size, and length.
- The printer's advantage is that it can print without margins - making the pictures print out exactly like photos.
2.1(leeway)margen masculinehe won by a narrow/wide/comfortable margin — ganó por un escaso margen/con un amplio margen/holgadamente
- margin of safety — margen de seguridad
- Yet the margin for error in this scenario is not infinite.
- The high number of gear changes and the tiny margin for error inevitably leads to a very high attrition rate among the cars, and it is highly likely that less than half of the starters will finish.
- So margins of safety naturally get built into task time estimates.
- I think that a country that is that small does not have a big margin for error.
- Protein recommendations for athletes are commonly expressed in a range to include a safety margin.
- Workers are on a roll now and have been dominant over all sides despite the narrow margins involved at times.
- The trouble is, of course, this doesn't happen by accident at all, and the margin for error is huge.
- But with the throttle screwed on, there is only the barest margin, and no room at all for mistakes.
- I've read them, I know what they say, I know how they derived the projections, and I know the margin for error.
- At one point on Wednesday, my margin of safety was down to four miles and I was forced to spend the whole day at the oars to avoid making an impromptu landfall.
- At the top end of the Premier Division, the margin for error is tiny.
- The risk caused by speeding on one occasion may be small, but the margin of safety is being reduced.
- Because oxygen increases the margin of safety, climbing without it might increase the death rate.
- And when borrowing ensure that a hefty margin of safety is built in to the amount that you can repay.
- Without them the margin for error has been reduced.
- Be sure your available runway length provides an adequate margin for safety.
- Most of the residues were below the maximum levels set by the government, which had large safety margins, they pointed out.
- With the number of states within the margin for error, that three percent could matter.
- In fact, one of the roots of my concern is that nobody will know for sure when the safety margin has been eroded too far.
- The Pesticide Residues Committee says that most of the contamination should not damage health because of the large safety margins.
(of profit)margen masculinemargen de ganancia masculinemargen de beneficio masculineto buy on margin — comprar (valores) a crédito
- before noun margin account — cuenta de margen
- It also expects its loss to shrink - we'd hope so, given those margins - to $2 million and possibly even to zero.
- He said price cuts of this magnitude have already wiped out any possibility of a margin on grazing cattle this summer.
- It works, and it greatly increases your chance for success, but it limits your margins.
- It means good margins and possibly a reputation for beer selection that will draw customers from a larger area.
- There could be some pleasant news with respect to operating profits as revenues continue to grow and margins increase.
- The problem is that the amount of handholding an average end-user needs in buying a computer exceeds the margin you could possibly make on selling it.
- The producer's expectation is to realize at least a maximized lower-level confidence limit of gross margin.
- If he can get the product right, the M&S boss should be able to edge margins up.
- What's more, many banks sneakily use base-rate changes to increase their margins and profits.
- Caught in the middle of this war is the food processor, facing increasing pressure to deliver quality goods on paper thin margins.
- Generally thin starting margins suggest little room for manoeuvre on profits when the unexpected happens.
- Here, distribution may be limited to a small number of intermediaries who gain better margins and exclusivity.
- We've been working our little cotton socks off to source our chart albums within the EU at the lowest possible price and cutting our margins even more.
- The company also said it would diversify its copper product range to boost product margin.
- Chinese demand is growing at an unprecedented rate, and refineries are near capacity with healthy margins.
- Borrowers and savers are losing out as banks and building societies boost their margins.
- It has the highest margins and the best returns in its sector.
- I accept the margins in farming are tight and profits are well down but trying to balance the books at the expense of asylum seekers is not acceptable.
- At the same time, the IRA said, the firms are passing on their increased costs to consumers and increasing their own margins and profits.
- So the cost of production & selling must be as low as possible because of the slim margin.
3(fringe)feminine margenmasculine margenthey live on the margin(s) of society — viven marginados
- It is not known at present how extensive this phenomenon is along the western margin of the North Sea, or the eastern margin of the Atlantic.
- In plan-form the dune has an irregular outline but the eastern margin is more complex and irregular than the western edge.
- They are now struggling in the margins of Indian society and live in appalling poverty.
- It can explore the margins and limits of the text and of classical theatre, and in the process demystify, even kill the text and the author and his authority.
- As a people living at the margin of society, we were some of the first to be hit by globalisation.
- They emerge from the cinders to feed and mate when the sun has warmed the rock surfaces, particularly at the margins of snow fields.
- Representation is confined to a margin between two color fields, which reads as the boundary between earth and sky.
- Sediment supply from the eastern margin and from intrabasinal highs was locally important.
- The convergence point marks a plume centre and possible breakup of a continental fragment from the eastern margin of the Superior Province.
- However, sediment drifts mantle the western margins, and slope fans locally encroach onto the rise of the eastern margin.
- They are now estranged from society by living on the margins.
- Even without the threat of war, an operation of this size presses at the margins of possibility.
- The study area is near the southern margin of the coal field, a structural boundary, not an erosional edge of the palaeoswamp.
- Many are forced to leave their families and lead a precarious existence living on the margins of society.
- This volcanism seemingly developed in an extensional setting near a shelf margin located in the eastern Neptune Range.
- Desire and jealousy flourish at the margin of what is knowable, just beyond the limits of what Pandosto can see.
- The Andes form a barrier to the eastern margin of the South Pacific anticyclone.
- It is also just about possible, but only at the margins of plausibility, that the apostrophe inserted into Finnegans Wake is a deliberate mistake.
- The meandering blue outlines of the river Yamuna, painted along the eastern margin of the map, makes the city picturesque.
- If the trailing edge of the pedal disk lags behind the leading edge, the trailing margin of the pedal disk will be stretched.
- She founded Kids Company in December 1995, hoping to reach not only vulnerable children in schools but also those excluded and on the margins of society.
- The Red Sea and Gulf of Aden are both parts of the active plate-boundary network, forming the eastern margin of the African plate.
- Yet the fact that he's about to shoot a new feature in colour with Bill Murray and other prominent stars also suggests he's willing to push the limits of those margins.
- Because Australia has a broad continental shelf it lobbied to have this zone extend to the outer edge of the margin.
- Taconica, a tectonic highland, formed along the margin of eastern North America.
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