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Learn the difference

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Posted

As time past, I started to get payed a little more. I yelled aloud so much, I thought my boss would have heard me and I would loose my job.

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Posted

When people can't seem to figure out the difference between "have" and "of" probably annoys me the most.

 

"We should of fired Rivera last year."

 

Oh really? Should we of? I don't think we should of. I mean, you of to of a coach, and Ron's as good as anyone else available.

 

it's because "should've" sounds like "should of." it's somewhat understandable.

 

 

i never understood the dominant/dominate confusion doe

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Posted

As time past, I started to get payed a little more. I yelled aloud so much, I thought my boss would have heard me and I would loose my job.

yes, I'm quoting myself

word filter changed w0uld 0f to would have. I correctly typed it in retard language the first go round

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Posted

I don't think I've seen this on the huddle, but I genuinely lol every time I see it: "intensive purposes"

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Posted

I used to care about this stuff, then I grew up and learned to chill the f*ck out.

 

I even abuse my moderator privilege here sometimes to correct a good post's grammar because I know some boob is going to come along and ruthlessly belittle him.

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Posted

it's because "should've" sounds like "should of." it's somewhat understandable.

i never understood the dominant/dominate confusion doe

But it makes absolutely no sense. At least dominate and dominant are derived from the same word, AND "dominant" sounds like "dominate" pronounced incorrectly, because people tend to shorten or leave out the N.

But should of in a sentence makes zero sense at all.

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Posted

Lmao, Grammar. What a joke

 

American English is an illiterate slang of British English

 

British English is an illiterate mix Gaelic, Saxon and Latin. 

 

Ever wonder why there are so many spellings for words?

 

Anyone that has ever tried to learn a language knows that most languages do not have exceptions to the rules. And nearly none have so many exceptions as American English.  The reason is because technically it is unintelligible slang created by poor illiterates over a just a few centuries that wasn't even spoken in "polite society" until about 200 years ago.

 

 

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Posted

Pasghetti.jpg

 

 

QwNsgra.gif

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Posted

There, their, and they're.

Bear and bare.

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Posted

Lmao, Grammar. What a joke

 

American English is an illiterate slang of British English

 

British English is an illiterate mix Gaelic, Saxon and Latin. 

 

Ever wonder why there are so many spellings for words?

 

Anyone that has ever tried to learn a language knows that most languages do not have exceptions to the rules. And nearly none have so many exceptions as American English.  The reason is because technically it is unintelligible slang created by poor illiterates over a just a few centuries that wasn't even spoken in "polite society" until about 200 years ago.

 

All languages have dialectual evolution. So don't even pretend to act like this is unique to the "American English" dialect. All that aside, the rules for the basic grammatical parts of speech of the English language have remained, relatively speaking, the same throughout history. 

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Posted

Having said that, maybe I don't even notice it, but I rarely see the Dominate/Dominant mistake that so many people bitch about. Perhaps I just overlook it. 

 

"Irregardless" makes me want to punch people in the face, however. 

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Posted

This is just a general plea to learn the difference between common words.

Two that I see very often on the huddle:

Dominate used instead of dominant

Core used instead of corps

I know it's lame to be a grammar nazi, that's why I'm making this thread instead of pointing it out whenever somebody does it. Feel free to add ones that annoy you.

 

That's cool bro. I could care less.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Could care less

 

Could care less

 

 

Could care less

 

 

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