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seen Jul 15 at 4:30

Jul
15
awarded  Popular Question
May
9
awarded  Notable Question
Jan
21
asked a quality of being risky and dangerous but highly rewarding
Nov
17
comment What is the opposite to being “consumed”?
@AndrewLeach, first of all why are you so mean? secondly, the question itself doesn't have anything to do with variables and works for a general situation, thirdly it does matter for being able to make sense of the code when you read it, lastly, if you don't feel like making an effort to read or answer just move on, thank you for your help
Nov
17
revised What is the comparative form of the adverb “nicely”?
added 2 characters in body
Nov
17
comment What is the opposite to being “consumed”?
@MarioElocio, it is a character (a symbol/letter in a long line of text) I am working on a parser, so for each given rule the outcome of feeding a character to the parser can be either consumed (we can move on to the next character) or unconsumed meaning we should try to apply another rule if any, for either outcome there must be a type that represents it, the type needs a name, hence the question, I know I can go with unconsumed but it sounds a bit awkward
Nov
17
comment What is the opposite to being “consumed”?
In a program I am working on it is crucial to give things terse and concise names. So I need to make clear difference between stuff that has been consumed and the rest that, for some reason, left unconsumed to be considered for consumption later. I know my question sounds funny, but it wasn't the intent.
Nov
17
revised Does the idiom “The chips will fall as they may” really exist?
few fixes in grammar
Nov
17
revised What is the opposite to being “consumed”?
edited body
Nov
17
suggested suggested edit on Does the idiom “The chips will fall as they may” really exist?
Nov
17
asked What is the comparative form of the adverb “nicely”?
Nov
17
asked What is the opposite to being “consumed”?
Oct
2
awarded  Popular Question
Aug
28
awarded  Popular Question
May
10
awarded  Yearling
Dec
25
comment What is the difference between yesterday and one day ago?
@JohnLawler thank you for the links, it's very helpful
Dec
25
accepted What is the difference between yesterday and one day ago?
Dec
25
comment What is the difference between yesterday and one day ago?
That's exactly what I thought. Thank you
Dec
25
asked What is the difference between yesterday and one day ago?
Dec
24
comment Hypernym for “day”, “month”, “week”, “year”
I meant situations like these: When? - in a month. When? - 5 days ago