Reputation
35,168
Next tag badge:
690/1000 score
113/200 answers
Badges
6 64 133
Newest
 Reviewer
Impact
~2.9m people reached

1h
reviewed Delete Plural of table leaf
1h
reviewed Delete “Studying PhD at the university” or “studying PhD in the university”?
1h
comment “Studying PhD at the university” or “studying PhD in the university”?
Please don't add "thank you" as an answer. Once you have sufficient reputation, you will be able to vote up questions and answers that you found helpful.
1h
reviewed Delete What's the opposite of “speaking clearly”?
1h
comment What's the opposite of “speaking clearly”?
This does not provide an answer to the question. To critique or request clarification from an author, leave a comment below their post - you can always comment on your own posts, and once you have sufficient reputation you will be able to comment on any post.
1h
reviewed Looks OK What is the correct syntax for using 'arrive' with a destination?
19h
reviewed Approve What does Antichronic mean?
22h
reviewed Reopen Synonym request for Alpha Female
22h
reviewed Looks OK What do you call someone who dresses strangely or extravagantly?
22h
reviewed Close What is the difference between “Check it”, “Check it up” and “Check it out”?
22h
comment What is the difference between “Check it”, “Check it up” and “Check it out”?
I'm voting to close this question as off-topic because it was cross-posted from ELL.
22h
reviewed Looks OK Single Word Request for Orders “Sent Off” to Another Company for Processing
1d
comment What is a good antonym for “redundant” (engineering)?
@mfoy_, I think you've misunderstood how "mission critical" components are handed by normal people. :-) Yes, you should install redundant components and set up automatic failover, but lots of people go with the "buy something and assume it will never break" strategy even when they know it's a mission-critical component.
1d
reviewed Delete What's the difference between notorious and infamous?
1d
comment What's the difference between notorious and infamous?
This does not provide an answer to the question. To critique or request clarification from an author, leave a comment below their post - you can always comment on your own posts, and once you have sufficient reputation you will be able to comment on any post.
1d
reviewed Looks OK Question using this structure “Since … is …, could we …?”
1d
revised Should I use “has” or “have” for “Is there any field or fields that ____ this property?”
blockquote the question that is in question
1d
answered Should I use “has” or “have” for “Is there any field or fields that ____ this property?”
1d
comment Filling out forms that ask for “relationship with”
This does not provide an answer to the question. To critique or request clarification from an author, leave a comment below their post - you can always comment on your own posts, and once you have sufficient reputation you will be able to comment on any post.
1d
comment Straight from the horse's mouth
Even though it's clearly an orifice that makes noises based on what the mouth does, and only after the input has been thoroughly digested, I don't suppose you'd go for "horse's ass"...