English language usage has some logical word pairs including:
- Or | Nor
- Either | Neither
- With | Without
But there doesn't seem to be an opposition to the word "and". In computer engineering and Boolean logic, this is referred to as a "nand" operation.
For example, if I were to say "I eat pancakes when they have bananas nand strawberries in them," then what I want to communicate is that:
- I will eat a pancake with bananas
- I will eat a pancake with strawberries
- I will eat a pancake with neither bananas nor strawberries
- I won't eat a pancake with specifically both bananas and strawberries
Is there an equivalent of the boolean operand nand in the English language (or a short phrase and not just a rearranging of the sentence)? Essentially, not how to say the phrase with the same meaning, but if there's a short phrase or word that conveys the same meaning. This question intends "to be less about the missing 'nand' word and more about how to express the condition it represents" (Chris Subagio).