Your abstract should be a single paragraph, double-spaced. This term is not lexically English, and English speakers and readers are not expected to know what this is. I think we should say the etymology is unknown. Inthis changed, as user: As for your offline dictionary, how to best treat Norwegian depends on the purpose of the dictionary.
All text on the title page, and throughout your paper, should be double-spaced. Your abstract should be between and words.
You should use a clear font that is highly readable.
It makes me concerned that there are other mistakes of this type. But as far as I can tell, a large proportion of the entries that are left under the heading "Norwegian" are names, of places and people. Some bad surname entries[ edit ] I stumbled on Stgermainea surname entry that seems to be missing a space St.
Your abstract should contain at least your research topic, research questions, participants, methods, results, data analysis, and conclusions.
With the introduction of Lexicographical data on Wikidata, this debate is likely to surface there as well, with a slightly different set of participating users I did start a section on the Norwegian project chat there, but not much of a debate there yet.
The Online Etymology Dictionary presents two more guesses. Hence my current idea is to also scrape the Norwegian entries into it. Your title may take up one or two lines. Have I offended the layout of this discussion page? I am not sure that glossing the term is an indication that it is not English, simply that it is rare.
I am not sure but I will do the former. Do not use titles Dr.
Andrew Sheedy talk However, select pages, like the Citation Style Chartstill include this information. At the height, Norwegian had lemmas in January and now has only lemmas. Per utramque cavernam You may also want to list keywords from your paper in your abstract.
Include a page header also known as the "running head" at the top of every page. Njardarlogar started to contribute lots of entries in separate languages, and also remove the united Norwegian entries.
Inside Norway, the idea to unify the two died in the s w: Beginning with the next line, write a concise summary of the key points of your research. We have no good durably archived sources for this type of internet slang.
Some Norwegians thought separation was the right thing to do, but not many entries were created anyway. This material may not be published, reproduced, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed without permission.Scope of this request page: In-scope: terms to be attested by providing quotations of their use; Out-of-scope: terms suspected to be multi-word sums of their parts such as “green leaf”.
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A place to ask for help on finding quotations, etymologies, or other information about particular words. The Tea room is named to accompany the Beer parlour. For questions about the technical operation of Wiktionary use the Beer parlour. JSTOR is a digital library of academic journals, books, and primary sources.Download