373 reputation
1615
bio website pihole.org
location Kingston, Canada
age 33
visits member for 3 years, 7 months
seen Sep 23 at 18:06

Programming (n): Telling your computer to do something and then spending the next two days figuring out why it didn't work.

I am a thinker: an architect of mind.

I'm Logan. I am the president (and currently sole employee) of The Little Software Company. I'm currently developing OrangeNote, a WPF-based note and clipboard manager when I'm not making lattes at our local co-operative cafe, The Sleepless Goat.

Glad to have my old account back. :)


Sep
23
awarded  Notable Question
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Jun
17
awarded  Notable Question
May
2
comment “Each other” vs. “one another”
@SteveMelnikoff While this may be true coloquially, just because such phrases are used in practice doesn't make them "correct". I would argue that "one another" is indeed more correct in your example.
Mar
6
awarded  Famous Question
Mar
4
awarded  Popular Question
Jan
28
comment Single word for a very small amount of time
Technically speaking, the definition of "instant" is no time at all, so that doesn't quite fit the bill if we're being pedantic. Of course it is often used colloquially in that manner.
Dec
6
awarded  Notable Question
Nov
6
accepted Analogy: “as if” vs. “as though”
Nov
6
comment Analogy: “as if” vs. “as though”
@ArmenԾիրունյան At the very least, "as though" feels a bit more formal than "as if", but I'm curious to know if there are actually any grammatic/meaning differences between the two.
Nov
6
asked Analogy: “as if” vs. “as though”
Aug
16
awarded  Notable Question
Jun
14
awarded  Popular Question
May
21
awarded  Popular Question
May
7
comment Is there a generic word in English that means “through time”?
I like that one. ;)
May
7
accepted Is there a generic word in English that means “through time”?
Feb
14
awarded  Notable Question
Nov
16
comment Is there a generic word in English that means “through time”?
It's been a while since I asked this, but this is very good. There's a definite implication of transience (i.e. the subject eventually ending) but "locked durationally" vs. "locked temporally" is a good distinction of concepts!
Nov
12
awarded  Popular Question
Sep
11
awarded  Popular Question