In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1USdated(small boy)pequeño masculine
- With tad of green eyeliner bringing out my brown eyes and clear gloss smudged on my full lips, I was ready to go.
- I for my part kept my distance, partly out of a still remaining tad of guilt and partly out of an odd feeling that after all that had gone before I wasn't sure quite what to say to her on her departure.
- I leaned over Justin and rolled down the window the tiniest tad.
- A tad more pressure, the paper blots, and the picture goes awry.
- A tad more luck in front of goal and it could have been a different outcome.
- A tad more modesty, and less time spent on delivering spin to the English media, might have produced a different result.
- Growth of 3% is perhaps a more tad more realistic.
- A tad more emotional wallowing might be desired by some, but I don't find it lacking in depth or enjoyment.
- A tad too much and it can control the whole drink.
2a tad — un poco
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Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
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