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Jun
23
comment Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
That is already an answer. It's a good word, but the same as most of the other answers, it doesn't answer the question. In this case 'no' is the answer.
Jun
20
awarded  Popular Question
Jun
20
comment Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
This is one of the only answers that actually reads the question properly. I didn't want just a list of words that fit the gap, and "no, there isn't" is a perfectly valid answer.
Jun
20
accepted Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
Jun
19
awarded  Nice Question
Jun
19
revised Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
added 136 characters in body
Jun
19
comment Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
@Josh61, I have added an example
Jun
19
comment Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
@mfoy_, I suppose that's technically true. ;) However I think you know what I meant.
Jun
19
revised Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
added 113 characters in body
Jun
19
comment Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
@ermanen, That's the conclusion I had come to before asking here. That's probably worth adding as an answer.
Jun
19
comment Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
@mfoy_, I meant that "extinguish" is a synonym for my desired word "extinct(v)"
Jun
19
asked Is there a verb form of “Extinct”?
Jun
6
comment What is the etymology of “You don't look too clever”
Thanks for the answer. I've not been able to find the origin either. Hence this question.
Jun
5
revised What is the etymology of “You don't look too clever”
added 1 character in body
Jun
5
comment What is the etymology of “You don't look too clever”
Either is valid, however I've edited for consistency
Jun
5
comment What is the etymology of “You don't look too clever”
I think you might have read the question wrongly. You don't have the meaning correct. It's used to describe somebody who looks unwell. It's nothing to do with intelligence.
Jun
5
asked What is the etymology of “You don't look too clever”
May
31
comment What do you call a person, who needs to stay active in order to feel comfortable?
Just playing with Google Translate: Is попе really the word for both "ass" and "pope"??
May
30
awarded  Yearling
May
29
comment Is the word “palaver” in common use anywhere in the English-speaking world?
its use amongst younger people is dying out - I consider myself quite young at 24, and I use the word. Though I would only use it to mean argument / disorderly situation. I had a bit of fun trying to explain this word to a Frenchman recently using similar words like raucous, hullabaloo and kerfuffle.