In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1omnipresente formalubicuo formalwe were offered the ubiquitous hamburger — nos ofrecieron la consabida hamburguesa
- What had been neglected was the almost ubiquitous presence of radiation.
- In this way, the global ubiquitous computer is much more like a living organism than the Turing machine.
- The retail brand is a ubiquitous feature of the retail landscape in North America.
- Hoummos is one of those ubiquitous foods whose popularity has brought forward its own use-by date.
- It almost seems superfluous to name-check the ubiquitous brands in the Kellogg's stable.
- It is an easy, ubiquitous option but one that appears to be losing some of its mass appeal.
- The number of this ubiquitous vehicle went down after the mopeds gained popularity.
- We saw the ubiquitous charity shops sprouting everywhere, which is the first sign of decline.
- A certain degree of plasticity in physiological traits is ubiquitous among plants.
- I think we'll remember this war as the war of the ubiquitous video phone.
- It's impossible not to be influenced by Leone because his work is ubiquitous.
- The electric guitar has become a ubiquitous presence in virtually all forms of popular music.
- These days, the programme is so popular and so ubiquitous, that I just tend to keep quiet.
- Plasticity in expression of these Phases is a ubiquitous feature of the majority of CAM plants.
- I set off with my ubiquitous armed guards into the Hawlwadig district near the city's Bakara market.
- Its influence is so ubiquitous that it comes to dictate a lot of our conversations.
- In five years how close will we be to ubiquitous or pervasive computing?
- We now have a ubiquitous personal and immediate substitute for present company.
- I take supplements to try and offset or negate the effects of the ubiquitous poisons in our food and environment.
- All the soldiers are heavily armed, most with the ubiquitous Kalashnikov.
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.