In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1British(of offer, benefit)grants are available, but take-up has been low — es posible obtener una subvención, pero se han solicitado pocas
- before noun the take-up rate for this benefit is around 70% — un 70% de las personas con derecho a esta prestación la reclaman
- We are now looking at schemes where ease of use and wide take-up can be offered and achieved.
- The airline, which launched the hand-held devices last year, said the take-up has been poor so far and it will extend the trials for only another few months.
- We examine the issue of take-up and offer an explanation for the mismatch between positive program intent and partial program use.
- ‘There is quite a good take-up of the service in this area so it would be a pity to withdraw it but we cannot continue if these youths continue to do this,’ Mr Kavanagh argued.
- Maas et al raised the question of whether their advice was strong enough, and given the poor take-up of the advice I would question this as well.
- As outputs increased following the take-up of the new seeds, grain prices fell, and more and more smaller farmers were forced out of business.
- A relatively new option are personal retirement savings accounts, which have had a disappointing take-up since they were launched two years ago.
- We expect a great take-up as our customers can interact with the services exactly how and when they wish.
- All the pupils at Elton were hugely enthusiastic about the food served there, and there's a high take-up of meals.
- Park officials say the crisis in the farming industry, and particularly the foot-and-mouth emergency, has adversely affected the take-up of the woodland grants scheme.
- He added that the company expected low take-up of the offer due to an ongoing national strike.
- Dr Sushil Jathanna, director of public health at Colchester PCT, praised elderly people for the high take-up of flu vaccine which played a significant part in keeping the number of flu cases low.
- Leeds Council wants to close Wetherby Adult Training Centre because of a low take-up of places, but families of the centre's clients are angry at the plans which they believe will cause unnecessary upheaval.
- Despite the obvious benefits these plans offer, the take-up tends to be poor.
- The York Trust had offered the vaccination, but there was a relatively low take-up by staff.
- The offer follows a slower-than-expected take-up of its residential fixed-line telephone services.
- Ecocultural theory expects that take-up will depend on whether the offers fit into the cultural models and motivations of parents and into the everyday routines of life important to them and their families.
- He said: ‘It was great fun, and we are all pleased with the take-up of the event and everyone seems to have enjoyed themselves.’
- In the office market, take-up is still strong in the city centre and O'Brien believes that from now on development will take place to meet demand rather than in anticipation of it.
- ‘Central government has provided enough resources for these, but the take-up has been very poor,’ he said.
2Technologybobina receptora feminine(spool/reel) (before noun) receptor
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