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  • 0 posts edited
  • 1 helpful flag
  • 34 votes cast
Oct
3
awarded  Nice Question
Sep
3
comment Colon or dash as a separator in a headline
@EdwinAshworth Ah ok, thanks. I thought the English language has strict rules for this type of stuff :)
Sep
3
comment Colon or dash as a separator in a headline
@EdwinAshworth I’m not sure what you mean.
Sep
3
awarded  Critic
Sep
3
asked Colon or dash as a separator in a headline
Aug
3
awarded  Notable Question
Nov
28
awarded  Popular Question
Nov
19
asked “5-min” video vs “5 min” video vs “5min” video
Nov
14
accepted Using “ex” on a genitive
Nov
13
comment Using “ex” on a genitive
Ok, from what I read, the Lumia line (smartphones) will get the Microsoft brand, but the Asha line (low-end feature phones) retains the Nokia bran. Oh, well.
Nov
13
comment Using “ex” on a genitive
The manufacturer (and even the engineering team) stays the same. This change only affect the phone’s brand. So what used to be a Nokia device yesterday, suddenly becomes a Microsoft device today (same phone model). The term “Microsoft’s non-Nokia phones” is confusing, since someone might assume that Microsoft started producing phones themselves (which they didn’t).
Nov
13
comment Using “ex” on a genitive
@Arradras Ah yes, that does fits good. But I’m still curios if “ex” is valid.
Nov
13
asked Using “ex” on a genitive
Sep
9
awarded  Popular Question
Jul
4
awarded  Popular Question
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Jun
23
awarded  Famous Question
Jun
2
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
2
comment Does “allows to + verb” imply that the corresponding event occured?
@IQAndreas That's my fault, sorry. I told him that we were "discussing his headline" here.
Mar
2
accepted Does “allows to + verb” imply that the corresponding event occured?