What would you like to do?
Wie heisst das grosse Radrennen durch Frankreich?
vee heist do
Vorsprung Durch Technik Meaning This German phrase is usually translated into English as 'progress through technology'. A literal translation would be 'advan…cement through technology'. There's no single English word which is an exact English equivalent of 'vorsprung'; 'to leap ahead' comes close. Origin This phrase has been used as a strapline in adverts for Audi cars since the 1980s, capitalizing on the German reputation for technical expertise.
wie geht's-- vee gates
A layman's take: A simple way to think of it is that "gross" income is the total amount of money a product takes in, period. It doesn't take into account any related costs o…r expenses. Movie studios, record companies and game makers in particular love to point out what a title is "grossing" for promotional purposes. It sounds a whole lot better to say, "The (film/album/game) is grossing over $15 million a week in sales" (assuming that's an accurate statement), than to say, "Unless sales double starting this week, this turkey will never cover its expenses" (which could be an equally accurate statement!).
It is German, meaning "to be ahead through technology", ie a technological advantage
The Compliance Test.
Windows Internet Explorer OR "how" in German :)
DA is used as an abbreviation for many groups of words. Some include district attorney, department of agriculture, and data analysis.
'Prost' or cheers, it literally means 'to health' and is usually said when you give someone food.
wie schreibt man das = how do you write/spell that
"Wie schreibt man das?" means "How do you spell that?".
The Demand Test is NOT part of the DURCH test. WHOEVER WROTE THAT ANSWER IS A GIANT LIAR! REAL ANSWER: The Compliance Test is NOT part of the DURCH test. I know that this is c…orrect because i just took a test and this answer made me fail that question.
Like melodies it draws me gently through the ...
The capital of France is Paris (Frankreich is the German name for France)
"Arrivederci", or (more accurately) "a rivederci".