INVERTEBRATE ANIMAL: Living beings that, due to their characteristics, are included within the Animalia kingdom,
are called animals. These creatures can move on their own,
need the oxygen they breathe to survive, and reproduce sexually.
LEAP-YEAR: A year is a temporary period that spans twelve months. In
the Gregorian calendar, the year begins on January 1 and ends
on December 31.
LIGHT YEAR: The concept of light year tends to be
confusing. The presence of the term year causes many people to
associate the expression with a temporal unit.
LITURGICAL YEAR: Before entering fully into the clarification of the meaning of the term
liturgical year, it is essential to know the etymological origin of the two
words that give it form:
RING: From the Latin anĕllus, a ring is a small-sized
ring that shines, for aesthetic or symbolic purposes, on a
finger. Among the rings that are used to reflect a state or condition are the married
(or wedding) ring and the engagement ring.
VERTEBRATE ANIMAL: The animals are specimens of species that make up the
kingdom Animalia. Among its characteristics are its autonomous
ability to move and the fact of reproducing sexually.
WILD ANIMAL: Living beings that have their own mobility and that are part of the Animalia kingdom are
called animals. Within this immense group are the members of
the Homo sapiens species, that is, human beings.
YEAR: From Latin annus, a year is a twelve-month
period that begins on January 1 and ends on December
31. The term is also used as a unit of time, to measure the same
number of months from any given day.
ENCOURAGEMENT: Originating from the Latin anĭmus (which, in turn, derives from a
Greek word that is translated into Spanish as “breath”), encouragement is
a term that can be used as a synonym for the ideas of energy, effort, will and value.
To cite some examples.