Linked Questions

35 votes
1 answer

"Logged-in", "log-ined", "login-ed", "logined", "log-in-ed", "logged in"? [duplicate]

Possible Duplicate: “log in to” or “log into” or “login to” This following question, where and how to append "-ed", is not addressed in thу "possible ...
13 votes
4 answers

"Sign into your account" or "Sign in to your account"? [duplicate]

Which is correct? Is it that you are signing "into" your account or "in to" your account?
  • 263
18 votes
1 answer

Work around an issue or workaround an issue? [duplicate]

I'm writing an essay for college admissions, and this snippet is highlighted by my auto-correct as incorrect: There are many obstacles I face while working on a project, most of which take a lot of ...
  • 341
3 votes
1 answer

Which is correct? log in, log on, log into, log onto [duplicate]

I've seen different questions related to the same verb, but those questions implicate an imperative form (For example when you tell somebody to log in/on) which I think may vary the condition in which ...
  • 387
5 votes
0 answers

Login vs Logon? [duplicate]

Possible Duplicate: Logging in or on? “log in to” or “log into” or “login to” In computers, it seems like both login and logon are used. When I was taking some networking courses at the college,...
1 vote
1 answer

Which is correct word "Log in" or "Login" [duplicate]

Which word is correct Log in or Login? For an employee's daily log, to fill it's in and out timing. What word is preferable in that context?
  • 137
0 votes
0 answers

Is that "log on" the website or "log onto" the website? [duplicate]

Is that "log on" the website or "log onto" the website? What is a difference?
0 votes
0 answers

Is it "mockup" or "mock-up" as a verb? [duplicate]

I work in design and regularly use "mockups". These are templates that let me see what my design will look like. I know that "mockup" is widely accepted as a noun, but what is the ...
  • 101
15 votes
4 answers

login and payoff are nouns. But can they be used as verbs?

I know that words like login and payoff are properly nouns but I increasingly notice many (not at all uneducated) people use them as verbs: Will you payoff your credit card this month? and ...
  • 2,862
27 votes
2 answers

"Sign in", "signin" or "sign-in"

Which is correct: sign in, signin or sign-in when used as a noun and also as a verb?
13 votes
4 answers

Why is "rollback it" incorrect?

I recently wrote the following sentence: Please roll it back. But if I were to describe the action on its own I would say: This rollback was due to objections by the original author. If I want ...
  • 35.4k
4 votes
6 answers

"Checked into the database" versus "checked in to the database" [duplicate]

Possible Duplicate: When should “into” be used rather than “in to,” and vice versa? I was recently submitting ("checking in") some data to a database and composed an email ...
  • 1,040
5 votes
1 answer

"Callback", "call-back", or "call back" [closed]

This was briefly touched on here: "What/When is the best time to call back?" but only in comments for an answer rather than the question itself. Should I use callback, call-back, or call ...
  • 7,242
1 vote
3 answers

Is it 'buy-in to', 'buy into', or 'buy in to' in the following sentence

"I don't understand why people <insert words here> products that have a reputation of hardware failures." What is the correct way to form this sentence?
  • 2,737
3 votes
1 answer

What is the difference between log in, sign in; register, sign up; log out, sign out [duplicate]

Although they are all over the Internet, but the answers are not fixed and were not asked all 4s at a time causing me to be confused. Is it accurate if I say: both login and sign in are the same as ...
  • 331

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