Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Post (a message, link, image, etc.) to more than one online location such as a blog, social media website, or forum.‘the app is set up so that you can easily cross-post your item on Craigslist’
- ‘It's generally considered rude, though, to crosspost a notice about your product to every forsale newsgroup, even ones on the opposite side of the country or world.’
- ‘I am going to cross-post this post over at PianoWorld because I suspect it may get more views there.’
- ‘I think I might cross-post this to my site, and include the text of the email I sent.’
- ‘The app has a huge user base, and its ability to cross-post to a wide variety of photo services and social networks guarantee an easy time sharing and documenting your journey with others.’
- ‘It was reported by the Daily Telegraph and cross-posted to the Courier Mail.’
- ‘No other browser allows me to cross post between G + to twitter.’
- ‘This article has been cross-posted on two websites on the Nations Network.’
- ‘I've just posted this question to Ask Metafilter, but I thought I'd cross-post it here to see if anyone knows the answer.’
- ‘When I got home, I wrote an angry e-mail message about my experiences and sent it to the residents of the Senior House dormitory with a note urging people to cross-post it.’
- ‘Contributors cross post their content to the Business Innovation site.’
- ‘I'll cross-post this query in the technicians/tuners forum, and please let me know/ignore this post if it is not appropriate to ask for specific recommendations on a public forum like this.’
- ‘This article is cross-posted from John Prescott's blog by kind permission.’
A message, link, image, etc. that has been posted to more than one online location.‘this is a cross post from my personal blog’
- ‘This is a cross post from the International Trade Administration's blog.’
- ‘Doesn't really matter what name you use on FB, eventually you will be found by friends and foes alike by all sorts of means; attached email addresses, friend networks, cross posts, face recognition in tagged images, location and app data’
- ‘The following is a cross post from Believer's Brain (with kind permission).’
- ‘He has asked me if I might occasionally run a cross post from the website, if I thought the topic would be of interest to readers.’
- ‘The following is a cross post from a blog I haven't been following long, but is proving to be an exceptional read, written by a gifted and encouraging author.’
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.