In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(light/heat) irradiar(heat/light) emitir
- The lower atmosphere of Venus radiates heat at this wavelength.
- Moreover, the effects of these waves have been seen: Two stars orbiting each other radiate gravitational waves.
- These gases act like a blanket, trapping heat radiated by the Earth.
- She dipped the golden leaf into the water and when she lifted it out, it was glowing, radiating golden rays of light.
- If a particle moves faster than the speed of light, it must create a shockwave, and radiate energy.
- At each groove, plasmons scatter and radiate some light, while some plasmon energy remains to travel to the next groove.
- Any material object at a temperature above absolute zero radiates energy.
- When the plant first blooms, the finger radiates heat, which sends out strong aromas.
- Although its name would imply that it radiates heat, the radiator actually dissipates the coolant's heat not by radiation but by convection.
- Although new stars primarily radiate ultraviolet light, the dust they generate absorbs that light and re-emits it in the near-infrared.
- Why is that electrons radiate electromagnetic energy when they are accelerated?
- An electron orbiting in one of these ‘allowed’ orbits has a defined energy state, does not radiate energy, and does not spiral into the nucleus.
- The panels are connected to copper pipes that carry hot water, which radiates heat down from the panels to warm the area below.
- Because the most energetic electrons in the bridge radiate their energy the fastest, their intensity acts as a clock, indicating how long ago the galactic collision took place.
- It was late at night and the stars and moon had entered the sky, radiating the eerie light onto abandoned walkways and rat infested ally ways.
- The sphere grew larger and began to radiate a hazy light.
- Aside from radiating heat into a building, dark roofing also radiates solar energy into the atmosphere.
- Picture this: a screen is radiating a light that pours forth from an impenetrable blackness.
- All matter radiates electromagnetic energy when it is heated.
- If a source within such a material radiated light in many directions, the light would encounter a huge relative index when it emerged at a surface.
2(charm/enthusiasm) irradiar(charm/enthusiasm) rebosar (de)
- Only this actor of old school star power can radiate any energy within the limited confines of his underwritten role.
- By far the person radiating the most resentment and enmity was Will.
- Her expression radiated happiness that instantly gave me peace.
- Greg never could put his finger on it, but she just radiated a good feeling and friendship when she was near.
- Through the meditation practice, it is possible to develop a situation of friendship with yourself, from which you can radiate friendship towards others.
- Having met some of his patients who have been given a new lease of life with replacement intra-ocular lenses, they simply radiate happiness.
- In his yellow waistcoat, he simply radiated warmth as he gave a cheerful greeting to everybody he met.
- Helen simply radiates happiness and there is a great sense of satisfaction and self-ease about her.
- And as you can see, I'm positively radiating contentment…
- The chorus of sailors and passengers radiates sunny bonhomie, singing and dancing crisply.
- I knew exactly what was wrong - I was radiating a sort of pessimism and gloom that was clearly undermining their confidence.
- The man radiated confidence, and his calm was re-assuring, even for Vatch.
- Lee radiates well-intentioned niceness, which is no replacement for stage presence or good material.
- Garrulous, passionate and good-humoured, 35-year-old Khan is an immediately engaging personality who radiates confidence.
- You are a romantic and affectionate person who can radiate passion - whether for certain ideas or for matters of love, too.
- He was red in the face and he was practically radiating anger and hurt.
- Even now, lonely, hurt and alone, you still radiate happiness.
- A fine figure of a man, he radiates masculine self-assurance, a quality that interested the Queen greatly.
- When Macbeth is hunched over, scrawny and half bald he does not radiate a sinister charisma.
- Ann radiates determination, she is on a mission.
1to radiate from sth/sb
- heat radiates from the sun — el sol irradia calor
- tenderness radiated from her face — su cara irradiaba ternura
- the streets radiate out from the main square — las calles salen en forma radial / radiada de la plaza principal
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