In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1gota de lluvia feminine
- ‘It's starting to rain,’ Gabe said as a large raindrop splashed against his forehead.
- These days one moves in and out of pop culture the way one dodges raindrops in a downpour.
- I spend the rest of the morning doing postcards while others dodge raindrops to do some shopping.
- The clouds are deepest in the area just ahead of the surface front, and this is where precipitation falls as small raindrops.
- The wind shifted and a single raindrop came through the window and landed exactly on the candlewick, extinguishing it.
- She looked up at the sky, and a single raindrop hit her face, which was followed by several more.
- A gust of cold air along with some scattered raindrops hit us, and our day in the park was abandoned.
- The rain pelted down and pelted down and the raindrops smeared my glasses so I could barely see.
- Although most of the light passes straight through a raindrop, the light at the edges is refracted and then reflected away from the raindrop.
- Now, the tears were coming out as fast as the fat monsoon raindrops outside were coming down.
- The bending of sunlight by the raindrops is the key to forming the colorful rainbows.
- It started raining and we had to continue our eating indoors as raindrops were falling through the cloth roof onto our food.
- It was all black with a single white rose in the middle, a raindrop falling off its petal.
- She expected it to hail soon, as she could hear the splattering of raindrops over the car roof.
- Thunder rolled and raindrops hammered the gardens of Halliel as the storm gave full vent to its fury.
- Imagine trying to count the raindrops on your car's windshield after a light rain.
- Thunder rolled through the clouds as the lightning hopped from cloud to cloud and I felt a raindrop hit my cheek as it started to sprinkle down.
- Well, we find also that air quality has an impact on the size of the raindrops.
- The first thunderclap brought down raindrops and hailstones as big as marbles.
- It's so hot and humid I feel like I'm living in a raindrop.
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.
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