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May
13
comment How can I translate the words for the two types of bathrooms found in Russia into English?
Bathroom vs 'separate toilet' isn't that unusual in British English, in fact it was the first thing that came to mind when I read your question.
Apr
16
comment Single word synonym for “Decays into”?
"'decays into' works fine'" ;-)
Apr
13
answered Single word synonym for “Decays into”?
Apr
5
comment sewer or sewers
Best opening sentence of any Stack Exchange question ever.
Apr
5
answered Is there a term to describe a woman that looks at men purely as objects of sex
Apr
5
comment Use of 'late' for resurrected people
Is there anything wrong with using both - depending on the context? When they're alive (after death and resurrection) use resurrected (or reanimated) and when they're dead use late.
Mar
4
answered Ways of saying “You don't have to be a rocket scientist”
Mar
1
awarded  Notable Question
Feb
23
comment Friendly way of saying “I love you”
People often use 'love you' at the end of say phonecalls to relatives. The 'I' definitely makes it more 'romantic'.
Jan
16
answered How do you say that a food and a sauce 'harmonize'?
Jan
16
comment How do you say that a food and a sauce 'harmonize'?
@FumbleFingers - EWWWW!
Jan
16
answered What's with the 'heigth' pandemic?
Jan
12
answered What is a formal equivalent of “get (a)round something”?
Nov
2
comment Which is correct and what's the difference: “Next time I'll need <something>, I'll …”, or “Next time I need <something>, I'll”?
@bodacydo - I concede that #1 makes sense, but its certainly an odd construction. The first 'will' has the appearance of a conditional clause but isn't. It reads marginally better if you insert a comma after 'time'. But even then I suspect it would be pruned by a proofreader if it appeared in copy. And I doubt a competent or native speaker would ever employ such a sentence.
Nov
1
awarded  Popular Question
Sep
24
awarded  Autobiographer
Sep
22
answered Which is correct and what's the difference: “Next time I'll need <something>, I'll …”, or “Next time I need <something>, I'll”?
Sep
17
comment Is there a word for the sound that is made after taking a sip of hot coffee/tea?
Slurping is the sound of liquid entering your mouth.
Sep
12
awarded  Necromancer
Aug
27
awarded  Good Answer