Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- another term for daypack
- ‘The 25-35 litre daysacks are generally used and carried to provide storage for every day items such as sun cream, camera and all the other knick-knacks that come in handy.’
- ‘Now he packs his daysack with all his favourite small toys, books and treats and asks to wear it.’
- ‘I've had a little MacPac daysack for about 10 years now and it's fab for running - compression straps, padded shoulder straps, chest straps etc.’
- ‘It is made from tough fabric and is ideal as a trekking daysack or adventure rucksack.’
- ‘This daysack is just big enough for your toddler to carry their own drink and snack to help make them feel part of the trip out.’
- ‘If you are carrying essential medicines, it is a good idea to carry one complete set in your daysack and a second course in the holdall.’
- ‘Roomy enough for snacks, a drink and a change of clothes, the daysack also features a side mesh pocket, adjustable shoulder straps and reflective piping for increased visibility.’
- ‘The porter's carried our big rucksacks leaving us with just our daysacks containing waterproofs, snacks, water and cameras.’
- ‘In general avoid daysacks whose main compartments close with zips, these tend to work their way open and if the zip breaks the pack is useless.’
- ‘Highlander's new range of daysacks use all of these qualities while still being functional, attractive urban designs.’
- ‘However, the ‘standard’ option is to have a rucksack of 55-65 litres, plus a daysack of 15-20.’
- ‘After retrieving my daysack, I headed back to the tent and then finished the night off in the pub.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.