Generally, given that there are two statements are true:
A is not O in X.
A is not O in Y.
Question: To combine the two sentences into one, should one say which of the following (?):
- A is not O, either in X or in Y.
A is not O, neither in X nor in Y.
A is not O, both in X and in Y.
What does each sentence mean? Could some of them mean the same?
e.g. To be more specific, A can be an Apple, O can be an Orange.
An Apple is not an Orange in the X city.
An Apple is not an Orange in the Y city.
An Apple is not an Orange, either in the X city or in the Y city.
An Apple is not an Orange, neither in the X city nor in the Y city.