Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Time as adjusted to achieve longer evening daylight in summer by setting clocks an hour ahead of the standard time.Compare with daylight saving time
- ‘For £20 you can buy an electronic digital clock, corrected to the second by radio signals - even when summer time comes and goes.’
- ‘If you plan to be in London on that day, the time on your watch would be an hour later, because Britain will be using summer time (clocks moved forward an hour) in June.’
- ‘Little-known snippet of the week: Arizona, Hawaii and parts of Indiana do not have summer time.’
- ‘I doubt it as Dave's digital watch is always on GMT, as he doesn't reset it for summer time.’
- ‘But that's only because I haven't switched most of the household clocks to summer time yet.’
- ‘In 2002 an order was made to link UK summer time to Europe permanently.’
- ‘Within minutes of the first plane crashing at 1.58 pm British summer time, the foreign office and ministry of defence would have been aware of the enormity of the situation.’
- ‘For many, the chore of turning back the clocks this weekend to mark the end of British summer time is one easily forgotten.’
- ‘This weekend we put the clocks ahead for summer time and I'll be able to cut through Soho Square on the way home every night.’
- ‘Due to the change over to summer time all evening Masses and Devotions will be at the later time of 8.00 p.m., in the Parish Church.’
- ‘In fact, City have not won at Valley Parade since the clocks went back and English summer time ended.’
- ‘Clocks go forward one hour at midnight this Saturday night, thus commencing summer time.’
- ‘Kick off for Sunday afternoon matches is 3pm summer time, 2pm daylight saving time.’
- ‘Was that California time or East Coast summer time?’
- ‘A reminder that clocks will go back one hour on Saturday night next October 26 when British summer time officially ends and so from now on we can say goodbye to the long evenings as the winter season really sets in.’
- ‘Why can't we just stay on summer time all year around and benefit from the lighter evenings.’
- ‘With the advent of summer time, Mass will now be celebrated in Crossboyne Church at 8.15 p.m. on Saturday evenings.’
- ‘From March 1 the palace will charge visitors entering the formal gardens, even though last year charging began nearly a month later, at the start of British summer time, which commences this year on March 27.’
- ‘The extra light brought by British summer time, makes me so happy.’
- ‘He said: ‘It is the first day of British summer time, so it should still be light at 6pm.’’
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.