- 1 1.1 uncountable/no numerable (from furnace) escoria (feminine) de hullaMore example sentences1.2 countable/numerable (brick) ladrillo (masculine) duro
More example sentences
- The expected decrease of duty on cement and clinker from Rs 400 per tonne to Rs 350 per tonne didn't happen.
- At its peak the mix reaches 1, 450C before exiting as a hard, gritty material called clinker.
- To the extent possible, the concrete mixture should incorporate Portland cement of one type, made with clinker from a single source, and manufactured at the same plant.
- Beneath the city's dense urban forest, low walls of Arroyo Seco stone and clinker brick front brown-shingled homes with porches set under graceful overhangs.
- It will take about 1500 whole bricks, clinkers.
- Remaindered brick packs - rough clinkers, chocolate browns, flash fired silvers - were placed randomly along the south elevation, to be laid as required.
- 2 countable/numerable (American English/inglés norteamericano) [slang/argot] 2.1 (gaffe) metedura (feminine) or (in Latin America also/en América Latina también) metida (feminine) de pata [colloquial/familiar], pifia (feminine) [colloquial/familiar], pifiada (feminine) [colloquial/familiar] 2.2 (bad product) porquería (feminine) [colloquial/familiar], basura (feminine)More example sentences
More example sentences
- I was in the movie business, did some good movies, did a couple of clinkers.
- So, updates will come a little quicker now, this was the clinker.
- Luckily, the duo doesn't settle on such clinkers.
- Suddenly, I hit an obvious clinker with my right hand - a wrong note that had never happened before and that sounded pretty stupid.
- After so many hits, the law of averages demanded a clinker from the Kennedy Center's Sondheim Celebration, and got it with A Little Night Music.
- It seemed to me that she wasn't traumatized at the end with the clinker.
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Bullfighting is popular in Spain and in Mexico, Colombia, Peru, and Venezuela. For some Spaniards it is crucial to Spanish identity. The season runs from March to October in Spain, from November to March in Latin America.