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Aug
17
comment What does “fly by the seat of one's pants” mean?
Thanks! Couldn't decide which of the top answers to accept, so I chose the most upvoted one. Also, I posted a small additional point that helped me understand the phrase.
Aug
17
accepted What does “fly by the seat of one's pants” mean?
Aug
17
answered What does “fly by the seat of one's pants” mean?
Aug
17
comment What does “fly by the seat of one's pants” mean?
(Or alternatively: Stack Exchange, sadly, still largely revolves around software developers and their hobbies.)
Aug
17
comment What does “fly by the seat of one's pants” mean?
The context whence the question arose may be computer-related, but the question itself certainly is not.
Aug
15
awarded  Nice Answer
Aug
7
awarded  Yearling
Jul
2
asked What does “fly by the seat of one's pants” mean?
May
30
revised Antithesis of “international”
typos
May
28
comment Antithesis of “international”
Ah, missed that one, sorry :)
May
28
comment Antithesis of “international”
+1. Another very common example: international and domestic flights
May
28
answered Antithesis of “international”
May
13
awarded  Good Answer
Apr
9
accepted Regulatory bodies and authoritative dictionaries for English
Mar
19
awarded  Nice Question
Feb
23
revised Is “eachother” correct?
remove links that only take you to "session expired" page
Feb
23
comment Is the term “hack” more positive or more negative?
Further reading on Wikipedia: Hacker definition controversy :)
Feb
21
comment What word(s) describe a woman's voice as “sexy”?
Yeah, my dictionary says "(of a voice or utterance) sounding low-pitched and slightly hoarse" – this doesn't sound particularly smooth or feminine
Feb
10
revised If an insertion in parentheses ends with a smiley, how do I distinguish between the two?
missing tag
Feb
10
suggested approved edit on If an insertion in parentheses ends with a smiley, how do I distinguish between the two?