In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1also paraffin waxparafina feminine
- Most candles contain paraffin, a petroleum-based wax that produces black soot when burned.
- This engine, like other hybrids, uses nitrous oxide as liquid oxidizer, but uses paraffin rather than rubber as the engine's solid fuel.
- Tissue dehydration was accomplished by submerging samples in a series of ethanol: tertiary butyl alcohol, and embedding them in small blocks of solid paraffin.
- For light microscopy, several media such as paraffin, polyethylene glycol and resin, have been used to embed plant tissues.
2also paraffin oil
Britishkerosene masculinequeroseno masculineparafina feminine Latin America(lamp/stove) de kerosene(stove/lamp) a kerosene(stove/lamp) de queroseno
- Many rural people, and those living in a semi-urban situation, had to find their fuel from coal, paraffin, and especially timber.
- He also made regular trips to Kilbeg Creamery for paraffin for his heater.
- As renewable sources of fuel, such as wood become scarce it is important for any society to make the transition to mass-produced fuels such as coal or paraffin, and then later shift to electricity or gas.
- Most villagers use woodfire to cook meals, because they cannot afford the alternatives, electric stoves and paraffin.
- The four-cylinder engine could develop 30 h.p. using paraffin as fuel, no doubt more on petrol, then not as easily available.
Britishparafina líquida feminineaceite de parafina masculine
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