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I think George Kovac used this word recently in discussing bravo. Obviously means the relentless pursuit of a goal, but I wonder what might be turned up in a deeper explanation.
I wonder about opening a new menu heading for computer terms. Not only would it be useful, especially over time as doc and maybe others treat them. It might also attract more folk to the site who google computer terminology.
For whatever reason, the word always conjures up a sentence from my sixth grade Texas history class. "People from Fort Worth (where the West begins) consider those from Dallas as strangers from the effete East."
Shucks, without being either fuddled or befuddled I've been known to pour water into juice glasses and even jars - never into eyeglasses, though, except a smidgen (good word?) to clean them.
Workinga crossword, I came across the phrase "attorney at law." What other kind of attorney is there? And why not delve into the etymology of attorneys, lawyerx, and any distinctions between them?
I wonder whether the medical usage was influenced by "the Frankenstein monster." Its original understanding might have referred to its "birth"/creation and morphed into a horrible, scary villain. Incidentally, "abortion" in medical use refers still to miscarriages as we...
Thanks. I believe I see this word used more and more. The article did correct my reading of the word as "pherome," but that's so ingrained I still wonder if pherome is sometimes used as well as pheronome?
I began by wondering why these two groups were so hostile to each other, until I remembered The wars of Protestants and Catholics, Calvinists and Arminians. The First Amendment was apparently a huge step forward in making religion an individual choice instead of a state's decision.