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Oct
16
awarded  Critic
Oct
16
comment ''didn't have'' versus ''haven't had''
Also can I say, - "In the last two weeks I haven't much time." or - "In the last two weeks I had't much time."
Oct
13
awarded  Notable Question
Dec
15
awarded  Popular Question
Oct
4
awarded  Famous Question
May
6
awarded  Famous Question
Jan
28
accepted what is the word for something which may exist or may not
Jan
27
comment what is the word for something which may exist or may not
I'm confused, it could be potential but assumption or proposed would be more correct because I am proposing them
Jan
27
comment what is the word for something which may exist or may not
a friend just pointed out that "potential is for existing stuff getting into something else (better, mostly) in future. Not yet suitable for non-existing stuff!"
Jan
27
comment what is the word for something which may exist or may not
yes, potential is the word I guess
Jan
27
awarded  Editor
Jan
27
revised what is the word for something which may exist or may not
added 5 characters in body
Jan
27
comment what is the word for something which may exist or may not
mathematically, the probability of the human error exists so the reason for the object to exist is present, so the probability for existence of the object exist, so there is evidence that the object may exist so mathematically it is hypothetical, I guess
Jan
27
asked what is the word for something which may exist or may not
Oct
25
awarded  Notable Question
Jun
13
awarded  Notable Question
May
20
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
11
awarded  Popular Question
Aug
19
accepted What does the phrase “humor me” mean?
Aug
19
accepted Single word for “invisible helper”