Tags

A tag is a keyword or label that categorizes your question with other, similar questions. Using the right tags makes it easier for others to find and answer your question.

A bare role noun phrase is a noun phrase that lacks a determiner which would normally be required, and that denotes some kind of role, office, or position. For example, compare "She became prime minis…
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for questions about digraphs (sh, ph, ey, etc.) in the English language.
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For questions about adjectives used to denote a class by describing some attribute of the class, such as "the wealthy" or "the British". Superlative and comparative forms can also be nominal adjective…
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for questions about gradable adjectives (synthetic and analytic) that have the suffix of -er or -est, or a prefix "more" and "most".
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For questions about words written the same way but that have different meanings, whether pronounced the same way or not. For example, bear meaning "to carry" and bear meaning the animal.
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For questions about instances where words, or parts of words, are duplicated either exactly or with a small change.
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An affix added to a word to convey the meaning "small" or "unimportant" or to express affection
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Canonical Posts are a special type of community organized post, written in an attempt to give a thorough explanation for a problem learners encounter frequently.
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For questions about representing or spelling the characters of another alphabet in English.
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if your question is about addressing another person with a noun, pronoun, or adjectives.
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A word, phrase or clause that both forms part of a noun phrase and modifies that noun phrase.
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For questions about a rhetorical device by which two nouns joined by a conjunction are used instead of a noun and a modifier.
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For questions that involve using a word or phrase that doesn't have the intended meaning, but sounds very similar to a word or phrase that does have the intended meaning.
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Questions used when the speaker expects a certain answer ("You didn't actually draw that yourself, did you?"), or when the speaker believes a certain answer should be the case ("Aren't you ashamed of …
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For questions about alphanumeric acronyms, alphanumeric abbreviations, or numerical contractions like K9 for "canine" or i18n for "international".
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Labile verbs are transitive when the verb describes a change to the object. Labile verbs are intransitive when the verb describes the same change to the subject.
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