How would the meaning in the following phrase change if "monies" is replaced with "money"?
universities would be diverted from basic research by the lure of new
development monies from “the marketplace,”
Other ways of saying whichs
'Which', 'whose' or something else?
Is the word 'whose' referring to an inanimate object correct in this sentence?
Usage of “whose” not referring to a person.
Referring to some attribute of an inanimate object — use “who's”?
Words like "sky" and "money" have "ies" as a plural suffix (i.e. "skies" and "monies") but other words like "monkey" and "Emmy" do not ("monkeys" and "Emmys"). Is there a rule dictating the use of "ies"?
I don't want it to change looks and change where the buttons are and change the way the buttons look. I don't want to have to learn a new routine just because some idiot designer at Gmail thinks this is the latest fashion!
Another reason not to use web applications.
Perhaps I should use Seamonkey anyway. Or what is it called?
Why does simchona edit my references in my answers?
If the reference is "Oxford Dictionary of English" (eBook with copyright), why does simchona replace this with "Oxford Online Dictionary"?
See here: http://english.stackexchange.com/posts/65367/revisions
There is the German word Ort or Ortschaft which is a hypernym for places where people live like
Is there a correspondent word in English?
I don't want to use location or place because they also represent geographical entities where no people live or even just bui...
What is a word that can function as the inverse of a duplicate question on Stack Exchange? I was looking, in the context of this question on meta, for such a word to distinguish the closed duplicate from the one it was closed as a duplicate of. The relationship is not simply an equal one between ...
A settlement hierarchy is a way of arranging settlements into a hierarchy based upon their population or some other criteria. The term is used by landscape historians and in the National Curriculum for England. The term is also used in the planning system for the UK and for some other countries such as Ireland, India and Swaziland. The term was used without comment by the geographer Brian Roberts in 1972.
The greater the population in a settlement, the larger geographic area, the higher the status and the greater the availability of services. Position in a settlement hierarchy can also dep...
@Cerberus untranslatability and lexical gaps. We've been there before, and we end up there on every single translation question. You can't even translate "mother" reliably. It has different connotations in every language.