Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A set of related web pages located under a single domain name:‘for more information, please visit our website’‘the data has been published on the NHS website—www.nhs.co.uk’
- ‘That information's easy to gather for websites who keep track of their visitors.’
- ‘Similarly, agents are creating websites and use email addresses for a few days and then dump them.’
- ‘Seemingly, however, this sort of thing seems to be acceptable on websites and in emails.’
- ‘You can barely move online for websites that promise to find you cheap hostels.’
- ‘Its database provides lists of websites dealing specifically with user queries.’
- ‘The data will be published to publicly accessible websites provided by the councils.’
- ‘The survey sought to measure the performance of the websites from a user's perspective.’
- ‘Various websites and financial service providers give advice on how best to save.’
- ‘They can also check websites for updates and search for relevant news stories.’
- ‘Strangely enough, this press release also found its way onto some of its member websites.’
- ‘Search engines must not provide services or set up any contacts with any of these illegal websites.’
- ‘And the text of many papers will be rich with links to databases and other websites.’
- ‘This is not good reporting, and I am upset to see it on the front line of one of my favorite websites.’
- ‘It'll take an awful lot more than a few interactive websites to sort that mess out.’
- ‘You can set these up to link quickly to more than just applications - websites is one example.’
- ‘The legislature has passed a law requiring ISPs to block access to child porn websites.’
- ‘It is increasingly easy for individuals to set up websites quickly and cheaply.’
- ‘If we take a look at each category, it quickly becomes apparent that many websites need to get up to speed.’
- ‘Even professional websites do silly things that slow down your internet connection.’
- ‘Blogs are regularly updated websites offering opinion and observation in the style of a diary.’
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.