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I'd like to start a company, looking for a name of it. I figured out will use a noun + "and go", because it suggests that it's easy and fast, but I'm not sure the name works as I may think.

Does noun with and go understandable? i.e. "table and go" or "apple and go". What does it mean for you exactly?

Thank you all!

closed as primarily opinion-based by Dan Bron, Hank, Cascabel, Hellion, Scott Feb 14 '17 at 2:14

Many good questions generate some degree of opinion based on expert experience, but answers to this question will tend to be almost entirely based on opinions, rather than facts, references, or specific expertise. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

  • yep, but pickup is verb, but with noun? laptop and go for example? – Lajos Feb 13 '17 at 9:16
  • Ah, yes, you're right. – Teacher KSHuang Feb 13 '17 at 10:37
  • Ah, yes, you're right. In which case, I'd say, yes, it's fine. As long as you don't mind the word sounding like a verb because of the context, I think it's OK. But if you don't mind, do you mind letting us know the word you plan on using? Perhaps by PM if you don't want to publicize it. – Teacher KSHuang Feb 13 '17 at 10:52
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I don't think it makes sense to have a noun + and go combination. Even in your example Table and go, the table kind of becomes a verb. Unless you want it to appear odd and to stand out in that manner. But then, you can use just any noun - James and go , Earth and go etc.

(Hope I got your question right)

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