In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to plop into/onto sth — hacer plaf al caer en/sobre algo
- As I gnawed at the greasy meat the lettuce and mayo slid out of the bun, plopping into the paper cone.
- He starts across, stepping on stones, but mostly plopping in the water.
- A small drip of blood fell silently to the ground before plopping on the white carpet, making a small stain.
- Nicole slid into the seat, plopping her plastic bag containing her now soaked jacket onto the floor board.
- I whined wiping a few stray tears from my eyes and plopping my spoon down into the carton as I watched Ace walk around my room.
- Also I note the vast diversity of the acorns which are plopping to the ground all over the place.
- Various creatures plopped and splashed in the water.
- They accumulate slowly, a few at a time plopping into an aluminum bucket.
- Alexis reached toward her; blood dripping and plopping gently into the water.
- He is acting strange, she thought plopping one of the cherries into her mouth, watching him closely.
- Big wet tears slipped down my cheeks and plopped onto the balsamic glazed vegetables.
- A strategic bucket was stopping the drips of water plopping on their heads.
1dejar caershe plopped it in the water — lo dejó caer en el agua
- he plopped himself down in the armchair — se dejó caer en el sillón
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