1,918 reputation
513
bio website sessionfactory.blogspot.com
location Buenos Aires, Argentina
age 35
visits member for 3 years, 1 month
seen Dec 16 at 15:05

I'm a pro-agile, ALT.Net-centric software architect working as an independent contractor.


Nov
22
comment ¡Buenas! greeting in morning
It's clear that buenas is an informal greeting, but these days most of the world is informal. Maybe you wouldn't use it in court, with the military, or talking to a new corporate customer, but I'd say 95% of the time buenas is fine. (I do admit that living in Buenos Aires I might be biased. Perhaps this is not the case in more conservative countries/cities)
Nov
22
comment ¡Buenas! greeting in morning
I wouldn't say buenas could ever be considered disrespectful. Only the most formal situations would require buenos días, etc
Nov
21
comment Definition of escuela and colegio
A side note: you have not accepted any of the answers you got on this site. People might stop answering them if they feel their effort is not appreciated.
Nov
21
answered Age range of niño, chico, muchacho, joven, etc
Nov
21
answered Definition of escuela and colegio
Nov
19
answered What makes a question in Spanish rhetorical?
Nov
19
revised Matutino and Vespertino
deleted 5 characters in body
Nov
19
answered Was “rr” ever considered officially a letter of the Spanish alphabet?
Nov
19
answered Matutino and Vespertino
Nov
18
comment Is there a standard, most common, or most neutral Spanish term for “chat room”?
Chatear is used extensively in Latin America, so "salón de chat" is not uncommon.
Nov
17
comment “ir a «infinitive»” vs. future tense
@hippietrail edited.
Nov
17
revised “ir a «infinitive»” vs. future tense
added 81 characters in body
Nov
17
comment “ir a «infinitive»” vs. future tense
@hippietrail, I didn't say it's an Argentinean thing. I think the future tense is used more in Spain, but I'm not sure about all latin american countries.
Nov
17
answered “ir a «infinitive»” vs. future tense
Nov
17
answered Words and phrases with non-evident prejudice
Nov
17
comment How to choose between “carecer” and “faltar”?
@hippietrail yes, almost always. The only exception is when it's used in an answer, so the object is implicit: -¿Tienes dinero? -Carezco [de dinero]
Nov
17
awarded  Commentator
Nov
17
comment How prevalent is the phrase “qué padre”?
@JaimeSoto yes, in The Simpsons (used by the children).
Nov
17
comment Single or multiple word names of numbers
If you look at the search results for "diez y seis", they all refer to a particular event. Dieciseis is the accepted modern spelling.
Nov
17
answered Single or multiple word names of numbers