When reading an article on programming languages this morning, I came across this interesting verb formation (emphasis mine):
Any Brainfuck program can be easily converted to Boolfuck. The process is simple: it involves dumbly replacing each Brainfuck command with a long string of Boolfuck commands. In memory, nine bits are used to store what would be storn in eight bits using Brainfuck; the extra bit is used as a guard character when doing operations like incrementing and decrementing.
Is there any precedent for moving "store" into the past tense this way? Is it an original coinage by the author, or does it come from a (perhaps small or obscure) tradition in technical writing? What production rules is the author following? Are there other instances of these rules being applied to new verbs?
EDIT: Anyway, I understand that the null hypothesis here is "people love to play with their language, this was a one-off invention", I was just struck by this particular example because of how it illuminated a grammatical rule I hadn't thought of much before (the tendency of strong verbs to get -n in their past participle forms, even without a corresponding vowel change) and I was curious how often -n was used productively.