Reputation
4,299
Next tag badge:
83/100 score
21/20 answers
Badges
2 15 45
Newest
 Nice Answer
Impact
~256k people reached

Dec
7
comment What is the imperative without pronoun of 'Saber'? Why?
@javi Exactly! "Sepa usted" is widely used but why not "Sabe tu" sounds just absurd. I guess it's just some weirdness of the language...
Dec
7
comment What is the imperative without pronoun of 'Saber'? Why?
Thanks for the answer. Que sepas que is rather conditional IMO and that's exactly the question, why is it used for Usted and not for the second person??
Dec
7
comment What is the imperative without pronoun of 'Saber'? Why?
This is temporarily accepted as answer until someone can provide a reason why this form isn't used in this particular case.
Dec
7
comment What is the imperative without pronoun of 'Saber'? Why?
@Javi Yeah I know but not why, but oh well I guess I can't expect them to explain that... :-( Correct but never used...
Dec
7
comment What is the imperative without pronoun of 'Saber'? Why?
@Javi your link is only the definition. It doesn't explain the imperative or why it isn't used. It may be correct as "sabe tu" but problably 99% of the people will tell you its incorrect... I edited the question I wasn't very clear.
Dec
7
comment What is the imperative without pronoun of 'Saber'? Why?
Does sabe sound correct to you? "Sabe lo que soy" Shouldn't it have tilde???
Dec
7
comment Is there a Spanish equivalent for “OP”?
@silverCORE The fact that they exist a long time ago doesn't mean they can be compared in intensity of usage to English ones.
Dec
6
comment Is there a Spanish equivalent for “OP”?
Interesting question. I doubt it though....
Dec
6
comment “Liking” a musician or other artist
+1 Nice answer Nicolás! Quite complete!
Dec
6
comment What's the difference between “debe de” y “debe”?
This was enlightening...
Dec
6
comment Use of “¿A cómo está […]?” to ask for a price
También explica de que a cuál es equivalente y que no hay ninguna preferencia... pues ambos son casos peculiares
Dec
2
comment What is the diminutive of “pan” (meaning bread)?
@hippietrail: I asked the question: english.stackexchange.com/questions/50343/… to check the answer. :)
Dec
2
comment What is the diminutive of “pan” (meaning bread)?
@hippietrail: hey just wondering, what is the difference between "definite" and "definitive"? (I know not related, but I'm curious because of the edits)
Dec
1
comment Spanish abbreviation for the United States of America
@Flimzy That is only a theory and it is not proven. As there are other theories that the first inhabitants came from Islands in Oceania to South America. So according to that theory the original ones came across the sea through Easter Island and then to Chile, South America.
Dec
1
comment Spanish abbreviation for the United States of America
@Alenanno: URRSS = U: Unión (de) RR:Repúblicas S: Socialistas S:Soviéticas. Now for some reason I think it is not URRSSSS because URRSSSS is too long. As you see Socialistas and Soviéticas are both plural. But I'm not sure if this is really the reason. Hmmm interesting... It is more common to call them URSS. But URRSS is correct too. This is a bit confusing for me. I'll investigate.
Dec
1
comment Spanish abbreviation for the United States of America
@Flimzy I added something at the end. Finally EUA is not accepted, as belisarius said. I added the relevant RAE link.
Nov
30
comment “¿Qué te interesa?” or “¿Qué te interesan?”
Use the quote tool on the formatting palette. Or just type '>' before the statement that you want to quote :-)
Nov
30
comment “¿Qué te interesa?” or “¿Qué te interesan?”
+1 u posted first muahahah
Nov
30
comment “¿Qué te interesa?” or “¿Qué te interesan?”
Exactly. Interesan is for plural in both ways, for instance: Ellos se interesan por ella (THEY are interested in her) A él le interesan las chicas (HE is interested in them)
Nov
29
comment What are the accentuation rules in Spanish?
Buena respuesta. Como debe ser.