I was watching a show called In the Army now, and at 20:03, the journalist refers to himself as Ð¸Ð²Ð°Ð½ Ð¿Ð¾Ð´Ð´ÑÐ±Ð½ÑÐ¹, which was translated as superman: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=js955f5zdXU. So my question is, what are some other well-known (assuming that Ð¸Ð²Ð°Ð½ Ð¿Ð¾Ð´Ð´ÑÐ±Ð½ÑÐ¹ is well-known) references that alludes to one’s super-normal strength. For example, in English, I could make a comparison to either Schwarzeneggar or Hercules, both of whom are very well known
Another question related to my geography of the Roman Empire which I am writing has arisen: during the time of Trajan, 117 AD, there were several provinces which had names in the plural, especially those which bordered or resided on the Alps, to name a few:
- AlpÄs Maritimae
- AlpÄs Cottiae
- AlpÄs GrÄiae et PoenÄ«nae
In my geography itself, I have written several phrases similar to the following, note that the verbs are in the singular number:
PrÄ«ma hÄrum prÅvinciÄrum, AlpÄs Maritimae, ut nÅmen dÄ«cit, plÅ«rimÄ montÄs continet et lÄ«tora prope Ligusticum Mare.
I wrote down the verbs in the singular while writing because it made sense to me; despite the fact that the names themselves are in the plural, they refer to singular things, provinces. However, as pointed out by @JoonasIlmavirta in CONLOQVIVM, this might not be the case.
To sum up: when a name (or noun) has a plural form but refers to a singular thing, should any verb of which the name (or noun) is a subject be in the singular or plural?
My family and I play a poker and some of the games we play can’t seem to found on the internet, there was no internet around when my dad learnt these because it was the 70’s and in Ireland. The first one we play is ‘four in the river’ it’s like Texas hold’em but with 4 cards dealt to each person instead of 2, 4 cards on the table instead of 5 and all turned one at a time.
The next one is called ‘spade in the hole’ everyone is dealt 5 cards 1 card at a time and one must be faced down at all time. You choose faced up or faced down for your next card. The pot is split between the person with the highest spade faced down and the best hand with all five cards (e.g. If you are dealt the ace of spades faced down and you keep it down then you know you’ll win half.)
In this sentence:
In Fermat, Lagrange, Newton and Gauss studies […].
Where should we put the apostrophe?
The complete sentence is here:
Besides Fermat, Lagrange, Newton and Gauss’ studies is possible to
observe in engineering, computing science and others knowledge areas
not always the searcher disposes of the mathematical function.
Question: What do you think of these names for twin girls?
Question: First name for middle name Shaun? Also, like the name Cooper, middle names? Does Shaun go with it? Thanks for the input.?
Question: What are first names for the middle name of Dustin?
Dustin is our late cousin.
This name is not set in stone so she says suggestions are welcome but please list first names for Dustin.
The following code gives the following error.
write.table(vcexp, “vidids.txt”, sep=” “, row.names = F)
Error in write.table(vcexp, “vidids.txt”, sep = ” “, row.names = F) :
invalid ‘row.names’ specification
When I try without row.names = F, I get a .txt file with numbers in quotes before the actual content of the row in my data structure – for example:
I would like to remove the numbers like “17”, but am not sure how… Is it something about my datastructure, vcexp? vcexp is an array. please advice.
Question: Names for a Custom Tack Business?
Barrels ‘n Bling
Bits and Pieces Tack
Can I use Country’s names in my online championship game to allow players to recruit themselves in for their favourite/geographical nation and play against other nations?
Is it legal to schedule a match between say, Czech Republic V Kazakhstan at 13:00 GST where players play as teams against each other.
Is it legal to create a olympic style leaderboard where the medals per country will be counted and displayed.