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May
7
awarded  Yearling
May
7
accepted What's a word that means “cost-effective” in the monetary context?
May
7
asked What's a word that means “cost-effective” in the monetary context?
Apr
30
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
29
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
26
awarded  Notable Question
Apr
24
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
14
accepted Can we use “very” with a “non-” adjective?
Apr
13
asked Can we use “very” with a “non-” adjective?
Apr
1
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
24
accepted Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
Mar
24
revised Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
added 6 characters in body
Mar
24
comment Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
@MετάEd, the edit may make the question clearer.
Mar
24
revised Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
added 72 characters in body; edited title
Mar
24
revised Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
edited tags
Mar
24
comment Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
@Christian, no I do not wish to curse anyone. I'm looking for an euphemism for the word bastard (for a publication), which means "a person one really detests / hates"
Mar
24
revised Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
added 14 characters in body
Mar
24
asked Euphemism for “a person one really detests / hates”?
Mar
18
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
2
comment What's the opposite of “omniscient”?
@Mr.Mindor Equating omniscient to "having the most knowledge" is an example of the straw man fallacy. "having all knowledge" is not the same as "having the most knowledge". The latter is a superlative and suggests a comparison while the former is simply a neutral adjective. For example, if only five beings ever existed, we can say the five of them are omniscient, but we can't say the five of them are the most knowledgeable because this suggests that there exists less knowledgeable beings.