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Mar
20
comment Use of “Could you tell what kind of”
I'm thinking that maybe it is because a deputy coroner has is not a full sentence. Could you clarify this?
Mar
14
comment Use of “Could you tell what kind of”
Great. An additional question: Why What kind of qualifications is not considered an interrogative sentence on its own with the last part a deputy coroner has as a subordinate clause?
Mar
14
revised Use of “Could you tell what kind of”
typo 'insists on'
Mar
14
asked Use of “Could you tell what kind of”
Dec
11
awarded  Notable Question
Dec
5
awarded  Notable Question
Jun
22
awarded  Popular Question
May
5
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
29
awarded  Popular Question
Feb
7
awarded  Popular Question
Nov
22
comment Usage of “many” vs “many a”?
Another example reinforcing Robusto's explanation: Most cancer biologists and oncologists take for granted that the first principles of cancer biology are genetic. Indeed, many a cancer-related publication opens with the sentence: “Cancer is a disease of the genes.”
Jul
19
comment How to pronounce acronyms with apostrophes?
+1. Thanks a lot.
Jul
19
accepted How to pronounce acronyms with apostrophes?
Jul
19
comment How to pronounce acronyms with apostrophes?
Excellent answer. Some pronunciations are very weird, don't you think? Particularly, US's, NIH's. On the contrary, UK's and CBC's sound good.
Jul
19
asked How to pronounce acronyms with apostrophes?
Mar
25
accepted Inversion in “only [adverb] have they”
Mar
24
comment Inversion in “only [adverb] have they”
Wow, really? That's extremely interesting. I wouldn't have guessed that in a million years.
Mar
24
asked Inversion in “only [adverb] have they”
Oct
31
comment Somebody/someone gets/get *
Great, thanks both of you for your clarifications.
Oct
31
accepted Somebody/someone gets/get *