User talk:Saltmarsh/Archive 2
Archive for 2006
Oops! You're right. See talk:peppercorn for the google counts on how right you are. Two word spelling may not even count as an alternate spelling. (I can't remember if I spelled it originally or found it in a list of requested spices.) JillianE 16:13, 5 January 2006 (UTC)
City of London
Hi there. Don't forget the # before the definition, even if it's as simple as an alternative spelling. — Vildricianus 08:03, 10 February 2006 (UTC)
You've done a good job. Well done, and thanks.
I've reformatted the synonyms: have a look at what I have done. I have also linked "liberal" to the German word - [[liberal]] links to the page for "liberal", while [[liberal#German|liberal]] links to the German section on that page (or, if the German section hasn't been written yet, just to the page itself. — Paul G 11:18, 16 February 2006 (UTC)
Just asking :) (ie not grumbling)
- Is the use of tabulation encouraged or deprecated under some circumstances?
- Notice you dewikified German but not Portuguese is this just a matter of judgement?
- Saltmarsh 06:31, 21 February 2006 (UTC)
- The last time I checked, top/mid/bottom are only for translation sections. (Consistency.)
- Portuguese should also be dewikified. The omission is in User:Connel MacKenzie/monobook.js; I try to update it, but generally only do so when I encounter a large batch of similar entries. One of these days I'll encorporate the complete "top 40" languages list, but I have not yet. Perhaps right now is a good time. --Connel MacKenzie T C 06:36, 21 February 2006 (UTC)
- Thanks - will stop doing it! Saltmarsh 06:39, 21 February 2006 (UTC)
You better check your latest Sundays - you have etymologies and headwords not matching the article name. Keep up the good work though. SemperBlotto 15:07, 3 March 2006 (UTC)
I don't think there is any point adding etymologies to compounds like this one as they are self-evident. In any case, "+" is generally used in etymologies to mean concatenation, and "estate" and "agent" are not concatenated in this compound. — Paul G 09:20, 21 June 2006 (UTC)
Nice job starting the Greek adjective template. Three questions (since I don't know much about modern Greek). (1) Is there no dative case in modern Greek? (2) Why the nonstandard order of cases? (3) ave you considered combining the top two rows like this:
--EncycloPetey 15:42, 17 November 2006 (UTC)
- I agree that some uniform guidelines would help people start new templates, but I think there are too many variations on the specifics. Most people here also work in onyl one to three languages, and don't have the breadth of knowledge to make good recommendations for language tables in general. It sounds like (yet another) worthy project, but I'm already spread thin as it is. My best recommendation is to see what they're using on the Greek Wiktionary for their templates. --EncycloPetey 16:35, 17 November 2006 (UTC)
Hi there! Just wanted to let you know, there exist some form of templates for cases. I'm not sure if that's what you're looking for or not, but for example: Template:genitive_of. Thanks for all of your modern Greek entries! They have been very interesting for me (as I'm a student of ancient Greek). Medellia 05:19, 8 December 2006 (UTC)