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prash
  • Member for 12 years, 7 months
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98 votes

Where were "should", "shall", and "must" in the 18th Century?

18 votes
Accepted

"Bring 6 eggs. If there are potatoes, bring 9."

17 votes
Accepted

Word to describe a painting by the materials that were used in its creation

15 votes
Accepted

What is it called when an antecedent noun follows the pronoun?

14 votes
Accepted

How can you describe someone who gives up too easily?

9 votes

Word for the satisfaction of curiosity

7 votes

Is there a term for this word play where a song intentionally avoids completing a rhyme?

6 votes

Is "am going" a verb phrase?

6 votes
Accepted

Adjectives that do not have predicative position

5 votes

Is there a reason to use "mono" over "uni"?

5 votes
Accepted

What's the difference between programmer and developer?

5 votes

What's the proper interpretation of: "I was kissed by a girl twice"?

5 votes

What is the difference between "Class of 2004" and "Batch of 2004"?

5 votes

Orchestra Without a Score

4 votes

Term for measuring in fractions of 1

3 votes

Is "We have the power, so can you" (from She-Ra) grammatical?

3 votes

What is the male equivalent of "damsel"?

3 votes

Does the term "Asian" have different meanings among various English-speaking countries?

3 votes

What is wrong in "Please don't pluck the flowers" and other phrases used in the Indian subcontinent?

2 votes

Single word antonym of "censorship"

2 votes

"Lung/brain cancer/tumours"

2 votes

Word for company that takes bets on illegal events or helps you bet

2 votes

A sensible mnemonic for "pseudo"

2 votes

Word to describe this specific kind of irrational reasoning

1 vote

Word for suggesting solutions to a problem solely to demonstrate contempt for the expected problem-solver

1 vote

Dialog with an ok and cancel button

1 vote

Can "off" and "from" be used interchangeably?

1 vote

Word for arms "outstretched, overhead, in y-shape"?

1 vote

Changing a quotation so that the original is recognised, but has been given a new meaning

1 vote

When a foreign word or phrase becomes English