In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(become apparent)it transpires that ... — resulta (ser) que ...
- it finally transpired that ... — finalmente resultó que ...
- as it transpired, she had known all along — después nos enteramos (/ se enteraron etc. ) de que lo había sabido desde el principio
- More than a quarter of a century has now transpired since his election.
- And so you can imagine his feeling the next day when the events transpired.
- We do not know if he intended thus to set in motion the events that subsequently transpired.
- Trying to grasp the magnitude of what has just transpired he slowly begins to rise.
- Knowing about what had transpired that night only opened up a can of worms.
- Her thoughts were distant, fixated on what had transpired the night before.
- Whatever transpired, it has certainly turned my son's attitude around!!
- Such varied images of what might transpire at a meeting suggests the novelty of the institution itself.
- Closing my eyes, I could almost see exactly what was transpiring on the screen.
- The enormity of what had just transpired was slowly sinking into each scientist.
- Whether, in fact, the expected actually transpires is not the issue.
- We'll need to wait and see what actually transpires now with the data.
- The evidence of what transpired at the meeting is in dispute.
- So we won't even talk about the tragedy that transpired last night.
- Perhaps in that there is a strange lesson for whatever transpires in the culture after the election on 5 May.
- Camp was made, no one suspecting what would soon transpire.
- I can't tell you what transpired next, it is too appalling to account.
- Then, when the actual event transpires, things go in a refreshingly unanticipated manner.
- Being informed of what transpired during fragmentary blackouts often cued further recall.
- Details about what transpired at the meeting were not released.
- The boy told everything that had transpired since his companion's collapse.
- The same cycle was found in plants transpiring in ambient conditions and where transpiration was greatly reduced.
- As the flowers transpire, water evaporates and is trapped at the roof of the bricks.
- Mulch also limits frost penetration, enabling the roots of evergreens - whose leaves transpire moisture even in winter - to take up more water.
- The fourth leaf was allowed to transpire normally, or was wrapped in a transparent plastic bag.
- Throughout most of the day, when the plant is transpiring, these vessels will contain water under substantial hydraulic tension.
- Leaves in sunny microhabitats transpire more than those in shade microhabitats.
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.