Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Stop tracking (a person, group, or organization) on a social media website or application by unsubscribing from their account.‘never unfollow someone just because they unfollowed you!’
- ‘Two strikes and they're unfollowed.’
- ‘From now on, whenever I see constant negative feelings, I'm going to unfollow that person.’
- ‘"People are recoiling and unfollowing me but I'm picking up people too."’
- ‘I have had to unfollow dozens and dozens of so called writers for their completely insipid tweets.’
- ‘Meanwhile, most Twitter users probably don't unfollow people unless they find them annoying.’
- ‘And the neat part is that unfollowing the whiners is just a click away.’
- ‘These people are constantly following and unfollowing people to increase their number of followers.’
- ‘And should he get flamed from any of those he follows, he can unfollow and / or block them.’
- ‘He told me he's noticed an increase in people threatening to "unfollow" (or unfriend / un-subscribe etc.) from his feed.’
- ‘More to the point, what did I do to make a T-shirt company unfollow me?’
- ‘And yes, you can always chose to ignore or unfollow the person, if you find him / her irritating.’
- ‘Therefore, I will be unfollowing via Google.’
- ‘Spammers may try to game the system by autofollowing users then unfollowing them to invert their followers / friend ratio.’
- ‘The nice thing is that you can tune your group by unfollowing people who don't prove useful and adding people who are.’
- ‘I had to unfollow scores of those people as well.’
- ‘I've started both unfollowing and reporting users of this game.’
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.