(09-23-2016, 10:19 AM)Screaming Yellow Zonkers Wrote:
(09-16-2016, 08:24 AM)Anonymous Kritter Wrote:
(09-15-2016, 11:32 AM)Screaming Yellow Zonkers Wrote:
(09-15-2016, 05:45 AM)Anonymous Kritter Wrote:
(09-13-2016, 02:41 PM)Screaming Yellow Zonkers Wrote: First off, know, I could give a shït about GLP , but I'm SSSSOOOOOOO HAPPY hillary might be dead or dying, I'm eating up all Intel on it, which led me to GLP.
I haven't been in there in YEARS, and it wasnt set up line this before.
With a new influx of GLP people, tell me how it used to be set up?
Years ago, I got in once, and had my IP banned for no reason. I dont remember a lot of ads, or the present format. Then they asked for money... Adios ~
I could never get in after that, with any IP.
Now its set up *just* like LOP, and has more ads than I have ever seen on any site, ever.
It also let me post anonymously.
Is this all new?
It's good to know you give a shït about GLP
I'm going to assume you meant to say I couldn't give a shït
That's actually what I meant to say. It means the same thing. Like, I could give two shits about it.Might be a regional expression. It's used commonly here in NY
If you could give a shut or two shits then say so. If you couldn't give a shït or two shits then say so. They are the complete opposites of each other. I have no idea how this error came to corrupt the vernacular of so many different regions.
How about you take the shït and shove it up your nose. If this is what is the intelligent thing to discuss about this thread, then go ƒück a cattle prod.
Best guess, you're a GLP douchebag trolling.
Wow, that was a massive dummy spit. You just outdid Chip at being a POS. And that's saying something.
Listen up you tendentious little twit, precise diction and meaning is important in communication. I was merely trying to help you improve your English and that's how you react. Wow, just wow. Here's one example of where accuracy and precision in communication is important. There are hundreds of others.
One of the most deadly on-the-ground airplane crashes, which killed almost 600 people when two 747’s crashed at Tenerife in the Canary Islands, happened at least partly due to a bad word choice by one of the pilots.
The whole airport was socked in under heavy fog and the tower could not see the planes. One was at the end of a runway, ready to go and the other was about to cross the same runway. The tower asked the pilot of the first plane what his situation was.
He replied “I am at takeoff” so the tower, assuming he was immobile, allowed the other plane to cross the runway. Usually “at” means you are somewhere not moving. What he was trying to convey was that he was starting down the runway.
The planes collided and killed 582 people.