E. Notagain wrote:

>>At this point, I'll say I find word-creating the most boring, tedious
>>part of the whole endeavor.
>It's tedious, yet... enjoyable. In a mind-numbing sort of way. Actually, I
>love deriving words from words and then words from those words and...
I'm not going to tell you how to spend your own time ;) (At least, not
yet. When I'm the undesputed ruler of the world, I might.)

>>For both of those, take a look at the links at
>><>. Bookmark that page; set it as your
>>homepage. A useful page!
>Gracias/nevejo/thank you.
No problems.

>>Eurgh... how can anyone drink that stuff?? It surprises me that they
>>still sell it. Anything that uses 'I could get used to it' as their
>>advertising campaign shouldn't expect to last long.
>*raises eyebrow* I've never heard that.
Wrong country ;) (And if you visited Australia recently, like since six
months after they released it here, you wouldn't've come across the ads,

>>(At least it's
>>reasonably hard to find Down Under.)
>Oh. That's probably why I haven't heard it -- I'm just an Ohioan.
>I know it's off-topic, but what part of Australia are you from?
Melbourne (in Victoria, the southern-most mainland state, but unlike in
America, the south's not where you find your rednecks. It's where you
find your intelligent, rational, cultured people. Queenslanders, our
Rednecks, insist on calling us Mexicans though, because Qld, like
Florida, is where we send our retirees when we no longer want or need
them, and so they perceive us as running up north at any opportunity.
But I digress).

And on another note, and addressed to any who hears it, do Americans not
use 'ring (someone) up' and Brits not use 'call (someone) (up)' to mean
to communicate over the telephone? I was reading something the other day
which made use of Americans use of the latter and Brits the former to
the exclusion of the other... In Australia, both are used.

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