In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- In the distance she could see a couple of boats heading into the village, a power boat and a sailboat with two masts, which reminded her of David's yawl.
- They cut the mast and sails loose and watched as it vanished into the depths below.
- She had two masts and carried fore-and-aft auxiliary sails.
- I knew it was coming to rescue us so I took down the sail and mast, took up the centerboard and brought in the rudder and lashed it all secure.
- The introduction of compound engines in the 1870s made it possible for seagoing warships to dispense with masts and sails.
- The captain's pride for his gloriously immense ship was evident as his deep, brown eyes observed the tall, ornate masts and large white sails.
- Before the battle was over the Téméraire was virtually impossible to sail, her masts and rigging having been all but wrecked, but she still managed to keep firing on the enemy.
- The introduction of heavy guns for naval warfare and the need to transport larger cargoes faster led to stouter hulls and more masts for more sails.
- The 95m iron hull was constructed along traditional clipper lines with masts and sails to supplement a steam engine driving a single propeller.
- The narrow trunk cabin terminates just aft of the main mast and provides wide side decks for sure footing.
- Also in the water were strange vessels, with no masts or sails, built of gunmetal-gray metals that seemed impervious to the rust that had afflicted the dock facilities.
- The billowing white sail on the mast seemed to blend in with the far off clouds that covered the horizon.
- The crew stood on deck and stared in astonishment at the sight of this phantom sailing ship, with its black masts and blood-red sails.
- Luckily, the mast of the sinking boat was spotted and the team immediately responded.
- If you're really lucky, you'll get to climb one of the masts to set the sail while dangling 120 ft above the water.
- She gestured at the masts and sails billowing overhead.
- The ship had no sails or masts yet it moved at great speed through the water.
- The harbour was full of the delicate clink of masts against sails.
- There were no masts or sails for catching wind and the bottoms were completely flat.
- As he drew closer he saw the different parts of the ship: the bulkhead, the mast, and the tattered remains of a sail.
- The nature of the masts and the land means they are within permitted development rights.
- Work has begun on the transmission masts which will relay the new Broadband signals to the area.
- In a trailer for the feature-length documentary the men, who are not identified, are seen leaping from radio masts.
- He added that while phone and radio masts are subject to strict controls to ensure that they do not interfere with TV reception, there are no such checks on buildings.
- It is understood the difficulties centre on problems caused by the built-up nature of Greater Manchester and the fact that many masts and transmitters operate at once.
- A row has broken out between a village church and its neighbours after plans to put a phone mast disguised as a flagpole in its belltower were revealed.
- The march of phone transmitter masts is proving unstoppable.
- A similar application for the installation of a temporary mast on the same land was rejected in October.
- Pass a radio mast and follow the track that services it back to the lighthouse car park.
- It concluded that there was no evidence showing transmitter masts threatened people's health - but no evidence that they didn't.
- Soot and smoke rose to meet the falling building and the television mast disappeared.
- Previously, radar needed massive fixed equipment to work and transmissions from mobile phone masts were thought too weak to be useful.
- This leaves any local authority as its own judge and jury with regard to physical harm from pulsing radiation emissions from mobile phone transmitter masts.
- The spokeswoman said there was no conclusive evidence that made a link between exposure to radio waves, transmitter masts and long-term public health risks.
- Railway stations and tracks across the area look set to become homes for controversial new 100 ft radio masts.
- At one point on the drive up, a lightning bolt hit a radio mast 100m away from us.
- The island receives broadband internet via large masts which transmit to special receivers mounted on homes, similar in principle to TV aerials.
- One of the last battles against police radio masts being put up in the North York Moors national park looks likely to be lost despite continued concerns about the impact on health and the landscape.
- I have been approached by a company that wants to erect a telecommunications mast on my land.
- He has the same level of concern about the health implications of radio waves from phone masts as he does about passive smoking, he says.
3relay mastantena repetidora femininerepetidor masculine
1(pig fodder)(acorns) bellotas feminine(beechnuts) hayucos masculine
- All sites experienced at least one mast failure, and mast failure years were generally consistent across sites.
- However, red chokeberry might contribute more soft mast for wildlife consumption.
- Thus once a patch appeared,, dense recruitment usually continued there in succeeding mast years.
- Seedlings became established in patches in new locations in each successive mast year for several reasons.
- For each tree we calculated the proportion of seedlings in each year out of the total number recorded in the five largest mast years.
- At each mast episode the numbers rose, then fell sharply as the young seedlings died.
- Once a new patch became established, seedlings recruited there in each succeeding mast episode.
- The first assumption is that mast crops and small mammal populations are synchronized across a wide range.
- Regional synchrony for mast crops has been postulated by previous authors.
- He explains that the native rats ate many kinds of berries, beech mast, and other wholesome foods of the forest.
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.