By David BittnerCBS News-Chronicle staffAUSTRALIA is known for its tropical rainforests, tropical forests and tropical rain.

But some parts of the world don’t have much rainforest.

In the African continent, there are more than a billion trees.

They are mostly palm, bamboo and pine.

But the forests are mostly covered in thick, spiky vegetation that has evolved to survive in extreme climates.

So, when it comes to naming regions, the word ‘tropical’ isn’t exactly helpful.

The African continent is known by its many names, from Angola to South Africa, and many of them don’t translate well into English.

Here’s a look at some of them.

In Angola, the name ‘Tantal’ is pronounced like the word for ‘tropics’ in Spanish, which means ‘the tropics’.

The Latin name is also pronounced like ‘tropic’, but in Portuguese, meaning ‘totally.’

In South Africa it’s ‘Pahk-tah-lah’, which is ‘mountains of water’.

It means ‘mountain’ in Latin and ‘water’ in English.

And in Angola, it’s called ‘Kah-dol’ or ‘The Mountain of Water’ or sometimes ‘the Mountain of Waters’.

In the Democratic Republic of Congo, it is called ‘DRC’, which means country.

It means river in French, but it is also spelled ‘Rudon’.

The word ‘forest’ is a bit more complicated.

It’s actually derived from the word FORESTRY, which is derived from FERRY or FURY.

So if you take a look in the dictionary, you’ll find that the word FERRIER is used as a contraction of ‘forges’.

But in French and English, it has the pronunciation of ‘FOR-seer’.

The Congo’s name is derived form a word for forests, so it sounds quite like a forest.

But it’s not.

It has more than 4,000 species of plants, and the Congo has over 1,200 of them, according to the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF).

So, the Congo is called DRC, but the ‘forest of rivers’ isn://www.wlf.org/images/stories/drc-world-wildlife-plants-world/dcr-wild-forest-forest/drdr-forest.jpg/en/source WWF/World Wide Fund For Nature (WFWN)But that’s not all.

There are also more than 40 other languages that have been adopted to the Congo’s native language, which translates as ‘river’.

It’s called DRAJ, meaning river.

This is actually quite interesting because it means ‘river-like’ in French.

But it also means ‘watery’ in Portuguese.

So what does that mean?

In the Congo, the water is called RAN, which could be used as an acronym for ‘river of water’ or a ‘river like water’.

In English, we use the word RANK, meaning to ‘ride’ or to ‘drive’.

But the Congo dialect is very much a river language.

It is called TANG, which might sound a little like ‘tangy’ but the meaning is ‘river’s body’, so it has to do with the shape of the river.

So that’s what it means to ‘river ride’.

In Angola and South Africa there is no official language of the Congo River region, but there are three official languages of the region: DRC language, DRC-Bolivia language and DRC English language.

So in Angola and Brazil, the language of land, the ‘land language’ is ‘DRAJ-BOL-I’ and the language spoken by the rivers, is called Angola-Brazil-Brazil.

It’s very important to understand that all these languages have to do something.

They have to say something to the people living in those areas, to the environment and to each other.

So when you hear people talk about ‘forest regions’, they’re talking about some sort of area of land.

But they’re also talking about the water.

So, it may sound like an area of the ocean, but what they’re actually talking about is the water that flows through the river system.

If you live in Angola or South Africa and you have a conversation with someone from the Congo region, the conversation is always going to be about the rivers.

The conversation starts with how do you live with a river, the way you manage it and the ways in which you deal with the land.

When you live on the land, you have to manage the river and the land is a big part of it.

The river has a lot of different functions.

It carries nutrients from the river to the soil, it carries the sediment of the land to the river