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Re[5]: Carashán2.0 - a sample text

From:claudio <claudio.soboll@...>
Date:Tuesday, June 12, 2001, 17:15
youd be surprised that there is the job of restaurators who are
trained only for cementing vases, cups, pictures. etc.
you can repair almost everything with enough effort when the parts are
not kinda pulverized.

for such graduations like
"light damaged(variants: broken,injured etc)"
"medium damaged"
"strong broken"

i consider to create another universal "degree"-markers.
they have 5 graduations and use 5 vowels ( cool !)
assume "strong" with a more general meaning here:

-or very "strong" (too strong, too much, to heavy etc)
-ar "strong"
-er normal "strong"
-ir light "strong"
-ur very light "strong"

assume rel=relevane,importance
and therefore
rel-or=utter relevance

however my language isnt anything more than a pile of papers yet.

AJ> Claudio wrote:
>> >>Can anyone think of an English word meaning "broken, without hope of >> >>ever fixing it"... >> >>how about those: >>destroyed, annihilated, devastated, destructed, shacked , vandalized ?
AJ> To my ears, of the words you mention only 'annihilated' means that there is AJ> absolutely no chance of repairing it. However, I feel that 'annihilated' is AJ> much stronger than 'broken without hope of ever fixing it'. For example: If AJ> you drop a Ming vase in the floor, it'll be broken beyond repair, but it'll AJ> still exist. To annihilate it, you'd at the very least have to grind it to AJ> dust. AJ> Andreas AJ> _________________________________________________________________________ AJ> Get Your Private, Free E-mail from MSN Hotmail at