The More you know. Maybe you learnt something cool?. KILLED YEAR Thumb up for the happy pigs!. In turht, the radenig of wrdos wthuoit the sliplneg bineg rghit is mroe an urabn mtyh tahn msot wulod crae to tihnk aubot. Whlie tihs is criantley ture for slip
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User avatar #10 - rhetoricalfunny (06/10/2012) [-]
In turht, the radenig of wrdos wthuoit the sliplneg bineg rghit is mroe an urabn mtyh tahn msot wulod crae to tihnk aubot. Whlie tihs is criantley ture for slipemr wrdos, wehn one has a lrgraer vcboluary, wrods are more eilsay mxeid up. I dubout mnay in Amreina are qitue crtiaen of tihs fcat. Too mnay polpe rley on tihs, but not mnay are aarwe of its fultas, epsellicay wtih wrods taht dno't eixts isinde oen's mtnael loexcin, illcoarniy the nmae for tihs aslo ahrerds to tohse few wrods. Toyylcpgiema is a wrod, taht mnay wlil hvae dculffiity raednig due to its amonluos nurtae.
User avatar #6 - somekornchick (06/10/2012) [-]
in the messed up sentence one, you missed the 'R' in letters
#8 - thechosentroll (06/10/2012) [-]
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Why would someone use those colors as a brackground?!?
#1 - anon (06/09/2012) [-]
isnt it called a pound symbol and not and octothorpe?
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#2 to #1 - idevious Comment deleted by idevious [-]
User avatar #4 to #1 - idevious (06/09/2012) [-]
google it please
User avatar #3 to #1 - myfatson (06/09/2012) [-]
Octothorpe is just one of a plethora of names for the symbol. In the US it’s often called the pound key, because it has long been used to mark numbers related to weight, or for similar reasons the number sign, which is one of its internationally agreed names. Elsewhere it is commonly called hash, a term dating from the 1970s that may have been a popular misunderstanding of hatch. Many humorous or slangy terms have also been recorded, none of them with wide circulation: tic-tac-toe, gate, crunch, and many others. In 1989, one of the international standards bodies settled on square as the official name, seemingly on the grounds that most languages had an equivalent in its vocabulary, so it could be easily translated. As a result, the British Post Office, then responsible for telecommunications, settled on square and it is still used publicly by its successor organisation, British Telecom (BT).
User avatar #5 to #3 - idevious (06/09/2012) [-]
thank you kind sir :D
#9 - anon (06/10/2012) [-]
MFW internet nerd called Mr Anderson
User avatar #7 - badboycoen (06/10/2012) [-]
Dynamite, it's destructive, and delicious.
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