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Re: THANKS

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  • melvyn.geo
    ... Sure. ... Tu nabidku jiste beru, Na dusledky pekne seru, Rybicky totiz rad zeru, V Czechlistu. I rybicky jmena maji, Krome tech, jez se skryvaji Hloubs nez
    Message 1 of 39 , Aug 3, 2003
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      Nameless Guy wrote:

      >I'll have a cerne Krusovicke, thanks.

      Sure.

      > Oops! That is, of course, "Will search for WORDS," not worms!
      >Even I can't seem to tell one from the other...
      >

      :-) Well, it's just as well you clarified that point, cos I considered myself so seriously dissed that I wrote:

      Tu nabidku jiste beru,
      Na dusledky pekne seru,
      Rybicky totiz rad zeru,
      V Czechlistu.

      I rybicky jmena maji,
      Krome tech, jez se skryvaji
      Hloubs nez cervi, jiz je lakaji
      Do Czechlistu.

      Just the one pint, is it? ;-)

      Melvyn
    • Hana Viansová
      Thanks a lot, Hanka, Coilin and Jamie, Hanka ... From: James Kirchner To: Sent: Wednesday, May 24, 2006
      Message 39 of 39 , May 24, 2006
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        Thanks a lot, Hanka, Coilin and Jamie,
        Hanka


        ----- Original Message -----
        From: "James Kirchner" <jpklists@...>
        To: <Czechlist@yahoogroups.com>
        Sent: Wednesday, May 24, 2006 9:11 PM
        Subject: Re: [Czechlist] a few terms



        On May 24, 2006, at 2:57 PM, Hana Viansová wrote:

        > 1. is it common in English to use the French grave accent ("a") to
        > indicate a price at which goods are sold? e.g. these jeans are sold
        > a 50 dollars a pair?

        We don't use à. We use @. For example:

        5 units @ $50.00/unit

        > 2. what's the difference btwn a keyboard and a keypad? Someone told
        > me you have the former with a computer but the latter on a cell
        > phone. Is that correct?

        The keyboard is the device you use to input language into your
        computer. A keypad is for numbers, so you have keypads on phones,
        calculators, etc. Many computer keyboards have a keypad to the far
        right just for the input of numbers.

        > 3. What do you call "slovni uloha" in English? The type of math
        > problem where you give the assignment in words rather than figures
        > or formulas, e.g. If you go shopping with a 50 in your pocket,
        > buy ..... and ..... but then a friend pays you back ....., you have
        > lunch for ....... and leave a ........ tip and give ........ to
        > your favorite beggar, how much do you end up having left?

        In the US those are usually called "story problems". I have heard
        some teachers recently calling them "word problems", but that sounds
        ugly.

        Jamie





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