In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(difference/effect) perceptible(difference/effect) apreciable(sound) perceptible(sound) audible
- Counterpoint is likely to be most immediately perceptible when the distinct voices use the same material in close proximity.
- Takeoff was smooth and utterly quiet, with only a barely perceptible sensation of movement.
- This one has a shifty quality: a slight dulling of the focus; a barely perceptible tightening of the lips.
- There is a perceptible change in the attitude and outlook of the workers.
- The piece slows symphonic time so that movement is barely perceptible.
- There is a perceptible change in the party's outlook which will soon percolate down to the basic worker.
- So the year has marched on into October and in Scotland at least the change in the calendar has coincided with a perceptible change in the season.
- These efforts have brought about a perceptible change in the quality of these libraries.
- This time is the time elapsed before any perceptible change in tension can be measured after peptide exposure.
- In the recent past, one has noticed a perceptible shift in the way dance productions have been presented.
- Big movements designed to intensify economic integration have brought no perceptible economic benefit.
- I can't make sense out of debate for the sake of debate when more tangible and perceptible issues of our own lives are left unspoken of.
- I observe a barely perceptible deepening of wisdom in the eyes, but I'm not sure that much of this isn't what I want to read into the image.
- I noticed only the faintest of sound from the rears and did not detect any perceptible subwoofer support.
- Barely perceptible to the casual observer, the creases in his eyes had fallen just a little more than before.
- By observances I mean the tiny perceptible changes in the season, the shadows and mist, the leaves and air.
- Figures are scattered in the frame, thrown there by the light that renders those spaces visible, perceptible.
- It would be like counting up the least visible bits of a perceptible object.
- The sense of ownership and belonging was not significant, but it was perceptible.
- What's worse, they make it to the other side with no perceptible change of pace.
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.