Search found 3026 matches

by soheil_hooshdaran
Wed Dec 30, 2020 11:12 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

Thanks.

Which one is correct?
The part of A most similar to B
or
The most similar part of A to B
by soheil_hooshdaran
Tue Dec 29, 2020 7:52 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

What's the difference between 'toward' and 'towards'?
by soheil_hooshdaran
Mon Dec 21, 2020 5:03 pm
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

Thanks.
What's the difference between "early effort" and "early efforts"?
by soheil_hooshdaran
Sun Dec 20, 2020 11:57 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

fundamental issues and fundamental problems? A problem could generally be called an issue - but not all issues are problems. Is this from Obama's book again? I suppose a fundamental issue could be access to health care for all, ambition to live to one's potential, enjoyment of education ...but thes...
by soheil_hooshdaran
Fri Dec 18, 2020 7:36 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

What's the difference between
the most alike position
and
the most similar position?
by soheil_hooshdaran
Fri Dec 18, 2020 5:34 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

What's the difference between
fundamental issues
and
fundamental problems?
by soheil_hooshdaran
Wed Dec 16, 2020 8:34 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

How to correct this line?
Results of TPM would be compared with RNN-based networks, which is believed to be the most prominent algorithm for time-series prediction.
by soheil_hooshdaran
Wed Dec 16, 2020 7:48 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

"metallic cough" - rasping, dry cough - do others agree?! "Temper one's mood ... This was my first thought also, but the next sentences talks about Toot being terminally ill" - Reg Clucas has explained this term correctly and I don't see why you think the next sentence suggests otherwise - can you ...
by soheil_hooshdaran
Wed Dec 16, 2020 5:30 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

Thank you very much.
Yes I had a good day Yesterday
by soheil_hooshdaran
Tue Dec 15, 2020 4:51 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

What is a metallic cough
by soheil_hooshdaran
Sun Dec 13, 2020 3:43 pm
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

Reg Clucas wrote:
Sun Dec 13, 2020 2:42 pm
soheil_hooshdaran wrote:
Sun Dec 13, 2020 12:47 pm
What does it mean to temper one's mood?
Temper, as a verb, means to modify or reduce. So in this context it would usually mean to calm down if one was angry.
This was my first thought also, but the next sentences talks about Toot being terminally ill
by soheil_hooshdaran
Sun Dec 13, 2020 12:47 pm
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

What does it mean to temper one's mood?
by soheil_hooshdaran
Sun Dec 13, 2020 3:28 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

Thanks.
How does pushing back differ from objecting?
by soheil_hooshdaran
Sat Dec 12, 2020 8:43 pm
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

Thanks.
What does wouldn’t have it. mean in:

When a man at a Minnesota rally announced into the microphone that he was afraid of having me as a president, McCain wouldn’t have it.
by soheil_hooshdaran
Fri Dec 11, 2020 6:48 am
Forum: Not Chess!
Topic: The English Language
Replies: 3263
Views: 172171

Re: The English Language

Thanks. What does it mean if a few seemingly innocuous words can cause political "silliness"?