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Jan
13
answered Which one is more correct: “works at a university” or “works in a university”?
Jan
13
awarded  Enlightened
Jan
13
awarded  Nice Answer
Jan
8
revised Using “dear”, “darling”, or “honey” to address a friend
edited title
Jan
8
revised Can I use “therefore”, “so”, “hence” and “thus” interchangeably?
edited title
Jan
7
revised Omissions of “that” in a relative clause
edited title
Jan
7
revised Quote meaning: A wife is essential to great longevity
edited title
Jan
7
revised What does “I stand corrected” mean?
added 1 characters in body
Jan
7
revised usage of “only” and “have”
added 7 characters in body
Jan
6
revised Response when your boss thanks you
edited title
Dec
29
revised Diploma in English?
deleted 3 characters in body
Dec
28
comment What is the name of the condition when I temporarily cannot speak because of shouting too much?
It has multiple meanings as you said, but I heard it's used in cases when you lose your voice because of shouting, etc. One of its meanings is any temporary physical difficulty in speaking. I won't delete my answer as it's an alternative answer to the question. Anyway, thanks for your supplement.
Dec
28
answered What is the name of the condition when I temporarily cannot speak because of shouting too much?
Dec
23
answered Simple yet interesting English game for class?
Dec
16
answered Should there be a comma after “i.e.”?
Dec
16
accepted “What's going on?” vs. “What's happening?”
Dec
16
accepted Alphanumeric abbreviations in English
Dec
16
accepted Beneath snow, under snow, or something else
Dec
15
comment Beneath snow, under snow, or something else
Makes sense. +1.
Dec
15
comment Beneath snow, under snow, or something else
No heavy snow at the moment, but more on the way. Good suggestion BTW.