259 reputation
19
bio website blog.adriania.com.ar
location Chile
age 34
visits member for 3 years, 5 months
seen yesterday

I'm a web developer currently living in Santiago, Chile. I'm always trying to improve my skills. I earn my daily bread on PHP / (My|PostGre)SQL / JavaScript development, working with CakePHP, PrototypeJS, Script.aculo.us and jQuery, but I'm also experimenting with Django. I'm interested in many areas of programming and in learning new programming languages.

I'm also a budding roleplayer and GM. I have mastered 4E DND for a year and a half now, and love the job.


Jun
23
awarded  Commentator
Jun
23
comment A single word for someone who is not pleased no matter how hard you try
well yes. But not going by what @SidCool is telling me...
Jun
23
comment A single word for someone who is not pleased no matter how hard you try
Indeed. Of the ways to quit, this is the classiest.
Jun
23
comment A single word for someone who is not pleased no matter how hard you try
Either the boss knows what the word means, and he feels a bit insulted, or he doesn't, and feels ignorant (and insulted 10 minutes later when he checks it). I don't see it as an advantage.
Jun
23
comment A single word for someone who is not pleased no matter how hard you try
From your other comments: if you had to tell this to your boss, the last thing I'd do if I wanted to patch things with him is concentrate the message on one word. If you wanted to quit, on the other hand, go right ahead :)
Jun
23
awarded  Supporter
Jun
23
revised A single word for someone who is not pleased no matter how hard you try
added 235 characters in body
Jun
23
comment A single word for someone who is not pleased no matter how hard you try
Rude? It literally means "that cannot be pleased".
Jun
23
answered A single word for someone who is not pleased no matter how hard you try
Jun
17
comment How rude is “to eat like a pig”?
ironically (yes, I know), a bird eats much more, relative to its own weight, than a pig, horse or human.
Jun
16
awarded  Scholar
Jun
15
comment Can one “marry one's wife”?
this should be a comment, not an answer...
Jun
15
awarded  Editor
Jun
15
revised Helper: loose vs. lose
added 76 characters in body
Jun
15
comment Helper: loose vs. lose
Eh, "the noose is loose" is enough of a mnemonic in this case where you have only a binary choice. But your suggestion is good.
Jun
14
comment Helper: loose vs. lose
Your mind is pronouncing lose the wrong way. Lose rhymes with clues, not with close.
Jun
14
comment Helper: loose vs. lose
@jp2code if she's Swedish, maybe the møøse are løøse?
Jun
14
awarded  Teacher
Jun
14
answered Helper: loose vs. lose
Jun
14
awarded  Autobiographer