In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(originator, inventor)pionero masculinepionera feminineprecursor masculineprecursora feminine
- Holism was the great buzzword of the early pioneers of the green movement.
- She has been a pioneer in the field of eco-tourism.
- And Shay Hutchinson has been credited as one of the true pioneers of country music in Ireland.
- TiVo pioneered the technology, but the company appears to have gone the way of so many other brave pioneers.
- Other technology pioneers have long since seen tangible benefits.
- He was therefore an exploratory pioneer of a genre he did much to identify and define.
- Anaesthesiologists have been pioneers in developing and applying patient simulators for research and training.
- The dreams of early Internet pioneers are not alone.
- They met in their early teens and both grew up listening to electronic music pioneers like Kraftwerk and Brian Eno.
- Bill Boomer is considered a creative pioneer in the development of aquatic theory and their applications to all aquatic activities.
- Early computer pioneers actually borrowed directly from the techniques of ancient artists.
- Dr. Goldson was a pioneer in developing cancer-fighting treatments.
- One of the speakers was Professor Noel Rose, who many decades ago, was one of the pioneers of autoimmune research.
- His unflagging dedication to device companies and to the government make him a true pioneer in the industry.
- Directors may be pioneers who like to venture into newer and bigger ventures.
- In the 100 years since, the Wrights have become the most famous aviation pioneers of all.
- The DVD includes deleted scenes and an interview with gay rights pioneer Harry Hay.
- A few pioneers like Alfred Stieglitz were trying to establish photography as a fine art.
- According to Williamson, the road to becoming a musical pioneer began early on.
- Born in Hungary in 1879, Rudolph Laban was a pioneer in developing the academic and scientific aspects of dance.
2(settler)pionero masculinepionera femininecolonizador masculinecolonizadora feminine
- What if the pioneers had settled America from west to east - from California toward the Atlantic - instead of the other way around?
- The kitchen was housed in a log cabin, because in 1876 it was believed that New England settlers, like frontier pioneers, had lived in log houses.
- She also loves the questing spirit of explorers, pioneers and artists.
- The decision came a month before the start of the Winter Olympics in Utah and can be expected to put the spotlight on plural marriages that once thrived among Mormon pioneers who settled here.
- They are explorers and pioneers in the great tradition like Columbus and Cook who sailed across the oceans.
- Those astronauts who died were explorers, pioneers and the last of the frontiersmen.
- America was not settled by pioneers toting guns; there were in fact very few firearms in circulation during the colonial period and, indeed, right up to the Civil War.
- This goes back to the puritans and pioneers who settled this country.
- In the absence of substantial state funding, even pioneers of real-life space exploration missions have to turn their work into a cultural gimmick in order to win investment and publicity.
- ‘They are like pioneers settling down to build a village,’ Kolter says.
- But while he speaks of war-time heroes and exploratory pioneers, he forgets about another interesting lifetime.
- In other words the pioneers who settled America shot at every lion they saw and they taught the cats to keep their distance.
- Utah was settled in 1847 by Mormon pioneers seeking to establish a theocratic kingdom of God in the desert.
- For the seizure of land by those with no official title to it is no more or less than what was done a thousand times over by European pioneers, explorers, colonialists and Empire builders throughout Africa.
- This posting allowed him to fulfill an ambition and he became a pioneer of successful desert exploration during the 1930's.
- The U.S. Government could fund and order Lewis and Clark to explore the West, but it could not pay or force pioneers to settle the region.
- As British children learned to admire the valour of Drake and Nelson, so young Australians were taught to honour the explorers and pioneers.
- But let's not fool ourselves into thinking we went to the Moon because we're pioneers or explorers or selfless discoverers.
- He discerned the ethos and charm of the pioneers who settled in the ‘Big Woods.’
- Petrie was named after Andrew Petrie, civil engineer, pioneer and explorer and the first free settler in Brisbane in 1837.
3Militaryzapador masculinezapadora feminine
- Many hands make light work: Cpl Peter Gardiner assists his workforce of East Timorese Defence Force assault pioneers and Tonnabibi villagers in lifting a beam.
- Although assault pioneers were all trained riflemen and could fight as a rifle platoon, their value to the battalion was in their versatility.
- The idea of combining different arms was not new but for the sappers and the pioneers there were significant lessons learned throughout the deployment as a joint group.
- Artilleryman, medics, pioneers and mortarmen, were all needed and eager Diggers stepped forward to fill the ranks.
- Very broadly speaking, in most armies the low-status pioneers, sometimes not even regarded as soldiers, did the work and the engineers got the credit.
- Each cantonment had its own workshops for servicing and repairing vehicles and its own crews of pioneers for servicing and repairing the road.
- First and foremost, assault pioneers are infantrymen.
1(policy) promover(technique) ser el primero en aplicar
- The superbly organized anti-slavery committee also pioneered several techniques used ever since.
- Renault pioneered the turbo concept and produced a winner and even the V10 layout.
- AOL Time Warner is among the media companies pioneering this new age of partnerships.
- IT firms are also pioneering the use of stock options.
- Breck joined with Roberts in pioneering the use of motion pictures in nature photography.
- Against opposition from Technicolor labs, Cardiff also successfully pioneered the use of fog filters on Black Narcissus.
- Levis and his group began pioneering this revolutionary technology about a decade ago.
- There are companies pioneering workplace practices that encourage community involvement and family connectedness among employees.
- He pioneered the genre of Afrobeat, a mix of jazz and funk with traditional African themes.
- Their aim was to pioneer a new approach to business and technology consulting.
- Even with users pioneering a common-sense approach, some vendors are still pushing anachronistic solutions.
- Health screening, originally pioneered to detect female cancers, is spreading its net.
- Scots will pioneer new decentralised approaches to health and place much more accent on prevention.
- Since these ideas were pioneered, technology has transformed the day-to-day practice of architecture.
- The health care provider is pioneering the concept of preventive, pro-active and managed care.
- Ford, the father of modern manufacturing, also pioneered modern business techniques such as lean manufacturing and just-in-time fulfillment.
- Many of today's commercial supercomputer applications were pioneered by scientists and engineers working on problems of great national importance.
- Mr Budge said he would overcome the geological problems with so-called retreat mining, a technique successfully pioneered at Selby.
- In the meantime, he managed to pioneer what is now known as cultural studies.
- After successfully pioneering advanced networking tech at Crown Plaza, O'Connor is extending the technology to other hotels.
2pioneering present participle(research) que abre nuevos caminos(research) pionero(economist/surgeon) innovador(economist/surgeon) pionero
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