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11h
revised Single word for “Someone who's in on a secret”
added 156 characters in body
2d
answered Single word for “Someone who's in on a secret”
Feb
5
revised Term for: Simultaneous rare experience/occurrence
Grammar and spelling
Feb
4
revised Is there any curse/ swear equivalent for this Persian curse? “ May your head be covered by soil!”
added 66 characters in body
Feb
4
answered Is there any curse/ swear equivalent for this Persian curse? “ May your head be covered by soil!”
Jan
29
revised What's an antonym of demonize (other than deify)?
deleted 273 characters in body
Jan
29
revised What's an antonym of demonize (other than deify)?
added 26 characters in body; added 111 characters in body; added 162 characters in body
Jan
28
answered What's an antonym of demonize (other than deify)?
Jan
14
comment Adjective of “testosterone”
@StorymasterQ Sorry to have repeated!
Jan
13
comment Adjective of “testosterone”
@StorymasterQ testosterone-filled isn't technically a phrase.
Jan
12
comment What is the word that means -“to lose against a totally inexperienced opponent”?
Would it be with an apostrophe, "beginner's luck"?
Jan
7
comment What is the correct plural form of an abbreviation whose last word starts with 'S'?
@MikeGifford Yes, you can use that strategy—go with the flow, do what everyone else is doing, don't rock the boat, be a sheeple. But I like to do what makes sense, and I think that what makes sense above all else is not using apostrophes for simple plurals when this is not confusing to people. And CMSes isn't confusing, so let's use that! If you want to use apostrophes for plurals (shudder), that's up to you, but I for one will avoid this as it is unnecessary and thus, to me, wrong.
Dec
19
comment What's this gesture called?
That one guy on the internet saw it on Bugs Bunny once isn't, to me, a very compelling origin story.
Dec
15
comment Can “Christmas” be used as an adjective?
Since those are direct quotes, do the rules on referencing require source attribution of the author's name in plain text? Or are they so short that it doesn't matter in this case?
Dec
13
comment One word for “put something to a lower form/level/grade”
Comments edited and voted.
Dec
12
comment Word meaning “to choose or take something as one's own”
I understand what you're saying. Thanks for clarifying. I just have to use my best judgment, as I did and will!
Dec
12
comment Word meaning “to choose or take something as one's own”
I had never heard of "Collins". Given that the rules require inclusion of the author's name in plain text, your citation, to me, was incomplete (like if you had just used a last name, not first and last). If syndicated in a medium where links are lost, the full name becomes important.
Dec
12
revised Word for a person who's in possession of something, but doesn't necessarily own it
Spelling of "brother" (not "bother")
Dec
12
comment Word for a person who's in possession of something, but doesn't necessarily own it
@MετάEd Possession doesn't carry the connotation of authorization or designation that I think the situation calls for—even a thief could be "in possession of" (or "the driver of").
Dec
12
revised Word meaning “to choose or take something as one's own”
added 11 characters in body