In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(adverse)(conditions) desfavorable(conditions) poco propicio(wind) en contrato be unfavorable to sth/sb
- terms unfavorable to the purchaser — condiciones desfavorables para el comprador / que le son desfavorables al comprador
- It is more likely that change of paternal genes or antigens would result in heterogeneous outcomes rather than unfavourable pregnancy outcomes.
- In contrast, Zambia's imports rose in the same period under review leading to unfavourable trade imbalances.
- Her achievement was more impressive given the unfavourable prevailing economic conditions.
- To prevent an unfavourable outcome, ultimately for all members of society, careful consideration of diverse issues surrounding human tissue is needed.
- This is because the early-arriving males often suffer from unfavorable weather conditions and lack of suitable food.
- The unfavorable economic conditions at home contributed to this year's falling exports, Irwandy said.
- The evidence linking increased weight with unfavourable levels of objective physical health indicators is well supported.
- He said special attention will be paid to overcoming the unfavourable demographic situation by supporting parents.
- Detection is diagnostic of myocardial damage in patients admitted with suspected acute coronary syndromes and indicates an unfavourable outcome.
- The assessment also includes the likely favourable and unfavourable consequences of the decision for oneself and for others.
- The purpose is not in doubt: to inform all parties as soon as possible of the outcome, but apparently only where that outcome is unfavourable to the applicant.
- One could go so far as to say that tests have been designed to conceal unfavourable outcomes.
- In the Eurobond markets there is a growing list of potential issuers who have postponed or cancelled issues because of unfavourable or poor market conditions.
- One question, for example, asks them to recount in 100 words a recent stressful incident in which they averted an unfavourable outcome.
- The paper argued that a venture capitalist with highly volatile status was more likely to have an unfavorable economic outcome.
- Both teams have poor fan support and unfavorable stadium contracts.
- Active management of labor is not associated with unfavorable maternal or neonatal outcomes.
- From this we can predict favourable and unfavourable outcomes.
- We used repeat deliberate self harm as a marker of an unfavourable outcome.
- Their low altitude, the unfavourable climatic conditions and the fire were the factors that led to the fatal outcome.
2(negative)(reply/report/comparison) desfavorable(comparison/reply/report) negativo
- Critical judgement of the play has tended to be unfavourable.
- The best response to either a favourable or an unfavourable review is to ignore it, except perhaps to discuss a point or two raised in it, or to point out an actual error.
- The high prices at many airports have incurred many complaints and also drew unfavourable media attention.
- Although he sounds completely satisfied with the band, Andrew is also disappointed with the content of a few unfavourable record reviews.
- Surely they can't stand idly by while their party leader levels accusations of treason at newspapers just because their coverage is unfavourable to him.
- Readers and other members of the public, sensing a clear impulse to beat down an unfavourable report, must have suspected some truth was giving offence.
- Despite this negative conclusion regarding one of his aims I do not want to leave the reader with an unfavourable impression of the book.
- Sydenham's basic premise is that historians have either neglected this revolutionary, or given him a rather unfavourable press.
- The media coverage of the two visits was noteworthy for its lack of any unfavourable commentary on the government's foreign policy.
- A famously lapsed Catholic herself, Greer's desire to criticise the document in unfavourable terms is not surprising.
- Is this simply a way of diverting attention from the unfavourable headlines some have faced in recent months?
- However most of the reviews she got in the Sydney and Melbourne press were unfavourable.
- In recent years, Schröder has filed a series of lawsuits to deflect unfavourable media attention, on one occasion suing a journalist who accused him of dying his hair.
- However, as a result of unfavourable press, the company decided it faced what it referred to as a genuine moral issue and changed its views of these men.
- All previous home condition reports have to be included in the pack, and there will be a record held on a central register, so hiding unfavourable surveys won't be an option.
- What I read was an unfavourable description of myself, a documentation of my failings as a decent human being - and all entirely true.
- He flew to a military base to shore up his support in the face of unfavourable polls and growing unease in Washington about the conflict.
- All they get is criticism and unfavorable comparison with their foreign colleagues.
- The Department head took away some of her responsibilities, she said, and then wrote unfavourable reports about her performance.
- I have received the lion's share of unfavourable media attention and felt the heat of public scrutiny for two weeks.
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.