Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A weblog whose content originates from mobile phones and other portable wireless devices.
- ‘The weekend paper is now supplemented by a daily blog, with podcasts and moblogs.’
- ‘There is a new fad in web logging called the mobile weblog or moblog.’
- ‘However, my students have no problems using it to moblog.’
- ‘It's a new way to blog and to moblog from the looks of it.’
- ‘Well, we have things like the ability to moblog, to publish pictures to a blog, which is not necessarily the most relevant model to consumers.’
- ‘By having a moblog, I've been forced to come out as who I really am, even at the office.’
- ‘Depending on whether my phone will carry on working in Canada my brand spanking new photo moblog may or may not continue to be updated.’
- ‘My attempts to create a moblog have failed miserably.’
- ‘Since PDA batteries last longer than laptop batteries, I can moblog longer.’
- ‘You can check out Jamie's own moblog with pictures from his tour, all taken on his mobile phone here’
- ‘For the first time there is a conference moblog, so those who can't be in Prague at least can get an idea about the issues discussed.’
- ‘This time, he documents the rise of moblogs as hipper than regular blogs.’
- ‘Each of our moblogs, our mobile information profiles and archives, could search people in the area for compatible data.’
- ‘Early on, I planned to moblog a few written posts from my commute.’
- ‘Many moblogs consist just of the pictures; others have commentary.’
- ‘With the rise of simple online photo-albums and moblogs, there just doesn't seem to be a point to having printouts of most photos any more.’
- ‘I will do this every day and upload cursory comments to my dedicated moblog site.’
- ‘The site has moblog, video links, blog, pictures and audio - basically one of the best examples of real time conference coverage that I've seen.’
- ‘It's now happening so much that I'm considering not blogging it anymore. reason: What's the difference between a moblog and an ordinary weblog?’
- ‘Here's some samples and they keep a moblog - if you like that sort of thing.’
Early 21st century: blend of mobile and weblog.
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.