In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(person)degustador masculinedegustadora femininewine taster — catavinos masculine
- The only correct way to hold the glass is by the stem though some professional tasters and aficionados like to hold it by the base.
- This was the quality-control taster, said our guide.
- But I have been asked to write something here because there are people reading this who don't know anything about food tasters.
- I wanted the filling to be the real thing so I tested the recipe with many of my trusted tasters in the pub before I settled on the final mix.
- Sir Titus Salt kept a watchful eye over a panel of beer tasters judging a competition to recreate a brew in his honour yesterday.
- My best advice, Olga, is to be guided by the Evening Press's ‘professional’ food tasters; you can't go far wrong with them.
- They studied 38 traits using a variety of physical and biochemical assays, plus a panel of trained tasters.
- An anecdote about food tasters begins: ‘One bright summer day, I had lunch with two women who run a company in New Jersey called Sensory Spectrum.’
- The traditional Slovakian dish of goulash went down very well with the food tasters.
- So for ages, the domain of beer analysis has been left to the subjectivity of professional tasters.
- A professional tea taster, he was Typhoo's chief blender before joining Mumbo.
- I'd probably be a food critic or a food taster because I like pies!
- The professional chocolate tasters have a great time as, unlike their wine-tasting counterparts, they don't have to spit it out.
- The company also says its cheese was picked as the consumers' favourite in blind tests it conducted involving 300 tasters.
- Professional tasters spend most of their time tasting alcoholic drinks, so it's pleasant to foray into the non-alcoholic sector.
- A French gastro-psycho-thriller about the psychologically twisted relationship between a young waiter and a pompous, manipulative businessman who hires him as a food taster.
- But more than 35 papillae indicates that you are a supertaster - as are many professional tasters and chefs.
- A panel of trained professional tasters also found electroheated milk to be sweeter, with less bitter, oxidized and stale flavors than UHT processed milk.
- When presented with pairs of food, our trained tasters were able to detect the irradiated beef or chicken 66 of 72 times because it had a very slight ‘off’ taste.
- He started at Taylors as a trainee taster and quality sales assistant, dealing in tea and coffee.
2(sample)(de degustación) muestra femininewe got a taster of what was to come — fue un anticipo de lo que nos esperaba
- For a taster of the night, log on to the Test the Nation website and take the sample test - www.bbc.co.uk/testthenation.
- In another highlight, the revue will serve up a taster of Shipton's next musical at the Rowntree Theatre, Pippin.
- I hadn't had time to ponder on what my taster of a Bird Experience Day at Leighton Hall's falconry would involve.
- It requires the youngsters to be away from home for a fortnight and furthers their academic education or gives them a chance to get a taster of subjects like archaeology not taught in school.
- The youngsters are taking part in a project called Music Xpress and today's session is a taster for next week's four-day residential course at the Wiltshire Music Centre.
- Afterwards the students divided into groups of ten and an instructor took each group for a taster of the snow.
- We are on the telly again tomorrow night when we face Nottingham Forest and that might be a taster for a match that will be played at the end of the season.
- A new centre for disabled adults will be giving a taster of the activities it offers next month.
- On Sunday he gave a taster of the walk, which will be officially launched at the Keighley Festival from June 18 to 26.
- The first day's walking from Knighton to Felindre provides a good taster of what to expect.
- They are short, easy learning tasters that give people the chance to try new skills or hobbies.
- This is quite a nice idea, as you don't just get a leaflet for the show, but several pages of information that gives you a taster of what it's all about.
- This exhibition is a taster for a show that simply must happen.
- James gives you a taster of the inevitable ‘journal’ publication.
- The Golden Triangle packs some of the country's most enduring icons and rich experiences into a small space and time, making it an ideal taster of what India has to offer.
- The examples pictured above are just a taster of the product which offers our famous vulture logo on no less than five different shirts.
- The Swindon singing surgeon is to treat shoppers this Easter with a musical taster from his CD.
- She runs the regular Making Choices course offering people a taster of what a career in child care might offer.
- People can always come in for a taster session and see how it goes without any commitment.
- Here, in one gallery space, is a taster from the vast Scottish National Photography Collection, a richly varied archive that runs to more than 27,000 photographs.
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.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.