In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(reproduce)simulara simulated attack — un simulacro de ataque
- In a first for a TV series, the actors were filmed on parabolic flights to simulate zero gravity conditions so that they really are floating weightless in some of the scenes.
- Online communities are especially addictive for children, because it simulates a level of control in their lives that they don't actually have.
- People might call them simulations, but since we're not necessarily simulating anything real I prefer to call them experiments.
- The grid simulates the appearance of individual panes of glass, and also offers the advantage of easy removability to simplify both painting and cleaning.
- Yeast cells can be mistaken for red blood cells since they have a double refractile wall which may simulate the donut appearance of red cells.
- Under the opulent chandelier of the Continental Hotel, well-heeled characters try to simulate bourgeois normality in a world of chaotic street battles and high-level skulduggery.
- But if we make the duration large enough, we're simulating a temperature close to zero.
- Concrete countertops and concrete carved to simulate rockwork are some of the more interesting and high-profile applications of decorative concrete.
- To simulate conditions out on a boat, they read only the instructions attached to the jacket, not the entire user's manual.
- Pity the student found with a pocket knife, a table knife in his lunch sack or even a playful boy who might point his finger at his friend simulating a gun.
- His movies simulate one of the least pretentious activities of all - people-watching.
- The difficulty in communication is simulated by the one move/piece per turn restriction.
- Thus, parts of long destroyed Jewish community life were visually simulated, momentarily recreated.
- Instead of having them don fake beards to simulate age, he allows their youthful appetite for experiment to emerge.
- Students simulating minor injuries told The Carillon it had been an interesting experience.
- An open label design was chosen to simulate the conditions under which a healthcare provider or migraine patient might introduce a new therapy.
- But the dead giveaway on almost any of these fraudulent emails is not the painstakingly simulated appearance or the sophisticated coding, but the grammar!
- Daily activities often focus on communication or simulate situations for participants to experience.
- He explains that the video was supposed to go through a film filter, simulating the appearance of film.
- A series of fans help even out the temperature and simulate a natural growing environment, a series of lights prevents dormancy and a series of sensors control the irrigation system.
2(feign)(enthusiasm/indignation) simular(indignation/enthusiasm) aparentar(indignation/enthusiasm) fingir
- The message seems to be that it's inhuman to torture a nonhuman who simulates human emotion convincingly enough.
- At best, they claim, clever programming might allow it to simulate human emotions, but these would just be clever fakes.
- He tried to simulate emotions so that Ant would not become too suspicious.
- I really enjoyed watching curling during the Winter Olympics and I feel that Winter Sports did a superb job of simulating the excitement of this intoxicating sport.
- Spielberg's films have the advantage of comparison, between live actors, who simulate terror, and monstrous reptiles that look so real you hold your breath when close to them.
- The spaces are designed to make the visitor feel disoriented, to simulate the feeling of those who were exiled.
- Don't get emotional, though it isn't necessarily bad to simulate some emotion in order to change an opponent's behavior.
- Where once we had professional mourners to simulate grief on behalf of the vastly relieved, we now have mute indifference.
- With a slogan in the imperative for every page, each designed to stimulate or simulate happiness, the calendar is a study in conventional contentment.
- She simulates affection for him.
- In the end, simulated excitement was an apt metaphor for the Genies.
- It's not easy to simulate their inner confidence while on national television, but it won't hurt to try.
- However, we are at least satisfied that the distress was not simulated.
- Here's how it goes: in live theatre, you're in the same physical space as people who are simulating fury or misery or excitement or love.
- One wonders why it is not said that the pleasure is simulated.
3simulated past participlesimuladosimulated fur — piel sintética feminine
- simulated pearls — perlas artificiales
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