Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An image of the data displayed on the screen of a computer or mobile device.‘a screenshot of the band's Facebook page’
- ‘As you can see from the above screenshot, the software does not even display the full name of the folder!’
- ‘In the meantime, though, we've provided a couple PC screenshots for your viewing pleasure.’
- ‘From the screenshots, the program also has the same odd capitalization and language errors that the website has.’
- ‘Divide your movie up into chapters with sensible names and thumbnail screenshots of the action.’
- ‘In most chapters, there are very few code examples but lots of pretty screenshots of Web sites.’
- ‘Check out our media section for the first screenshots.’
- ‘Check this page for screenshots of the whole episode.’
- ‘There is a screenshot of the movie in widescreen on the back of the case!’
- ‘Maybe someone will create a chronology of Google screenshots for their own website, to show its growth.’
- ‘I had a quick glance at the screenshots on this program - it looks pretty good.’
Take a screenshot of.‘the app notifies you if the recipient tries to screenshot the message’
- ‘I didn't think to screenshot the whole thing because I assumed they wouldn't just start deleting comments.’
- ‘I remembered my own impulse to screenshot a page from a set of ephemeral Google results, which can change at any time.’
- ‘Launch the application, bring the window you want to screenshot to the top of the front of your screen, and then press Ctrl + F11 on the keyboard.’
- ‘They should make a clown out of themselves and someone should screenshot it.’
- ‘I wish I'd had presence of mind to screenshot at the time, since it was deleted not long after.’
- ‘I'd like to screenshot scrolling browser windows.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.