In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(statement/report) poco informativohe was very uninformative — aportó muy poca información
- We excluded studies closing early due to poor recruitment as uninformative for our purposes but included studies closing early for other reasons (for example, interim results).
- The latest, about twenty-somethings in the 70s and now, is just as uninformative and nebulous as every other piece of generation-related newsprint spewed out since the dawn of time.
- For many years, I mistakenly believed that the reason political interviews were such a pointless, uninformative exercise was that interviewers were not asking the right questions.
- Perhaps unsurprisingly, presidential memoirs are usually dull, uninformative and embarrassingly self-congratulatory.
- After his uninformative briefing, we wrote to Mr. Clarke asking for written answers to specific questions: Why was there no threat assessment?
- I possess one civil but entirely uninformative letter from him.
- Their website is almost completely uninformative as it relates entirely to the technical aspects of their work and the history of those technical aspects.
- With only one day to go before the New Zealand election, things have turned decidedly weird in a campaign that could best be described as nasty, uninspiring, and completely uninformative.
- The Q & A attached to the announcement is far too tedious and uninformative to bother you with, but you'll be pleased to know that the name change won't cause slippage.
- In the phylogenetic analysis, 42 sites were parsimony informative, 47 were uninformative and 380 were constant.
- It should be noted that informative and uninformative cueing does not simply correspond to central and peripheral cueing.
- Many proposed studies have inadequate designs that might lead to an invalid or uninformative answer to an otherwise useful question, but ethics committees can also create hazards to scientific validity.
- I don't wish for much, and expect less, but as a journalist the most difficult chore in the year is to have to listen to countless colourless and uninformative speeches.
- The quantities measured and calculated all span a wide range of values, with strongly skewed frequency distributions, and linear scatter diagrams of pairs of variables are quite uninformative.
- It strikes me as almost completely uninformative.
- There's something about that feels uninformative.
- However, we wished to exclude other information from these analyses and so selected uninformative prior distributions that would not contribute to the posterior distributions.
- Well, in my case I have been using the word ‘spectacle’ to mean the sensationalist or, more precisely, uninformative aspect of a visual image.
- Studio interviews are fatuous and location shots and features are so uninformative that they have to be spiced up with distorted camera angles and background music.
- Their record sleeves and videos are cryptic, self-mythologising, deliberately uninformative.
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.