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Alöndö na Wiktionary



clash \klæʃ\

  1. tîngângbi-to
    • The first violent inter-ethnic clashes in Karachi were i, 1985 between Pashtuns and Mujahirs. The clashes were so violent that the army had to be brought in to bring it under control. — (Claude Rakisits, Religion and Urbanism: Reconceptualising sustainable cities for South Asia , Éditions Routledge, 2015, partie II (« Informality, marginalisation and violent exchange », chapitre 9 (« Karachi - A Case Study in Religious and Ethnic Extremism: Implications for Urban Sustainability ») → dîko mbëtï)
  2. kpälë
    • The clash between town and countryside, in this respect, was due rather to the fact that the guild system dominated town manufactures, while, on the whole, the primitive rural manufacturing activities escaped attempts to impose regulations, especially those on the labour process and those governong standards of quality. — (Alessandro Roncaglia (sous la direction de Kenneth J. Arrow), The Balance Between Industry and Agriculture in Economic Development , Éditions Springer, collection « International Economic Association Series », 1988., partie II « The Historical Perspective », chapitre 9 « William Petty and the Conceptual Framework for the Analysis of Economic Development », lêmbëtï 160 → dîko mbëtï)
    • It is also a clash involving two faiths: Judaism and Islam. — (Alex Woolf, Living Through the Arab-Israeli War Since 1948 , Éditions Raintree, 2013, chapitre Causes of the Conflict (1897–1947), lêmbëtï 4 → dîko mbëtï)
  3. güngö-terê
    • For instance, the clash of two trains, of two stars or the clash of an electron with a photon is represented by the point of intersection of two corresponding world-lines. — (Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science, Boston Colloquium for the Philosophy of Science , D. Reidel Publishing Company, collection Proceedings. 1961/62-1966/68, Synthese Library n° 2, 1962., lêmbëtï 451 → dîko mbëtï)
  4. tiri
    • There is a clash within our government.
  5. (Könöngö) ngîâ tî wanguru