Poll Results, Ghetto Names of the Week (4/4)

Hey there everyone, and welcome back to RagingServer.com!

The poll this past week was a much more fun one than the collection ones were, and much more all inclusive. You can tell that it was popular by the sheer number of voters we had this week. This week was on Candy Bars.

Here are the results:

  • Snickers! (21%, 31 Votes)
  • Twix! (19%, 28 Votes)
  • Butterfinger! (11%, 17 Votes)
  • 100 Grand! (10%, 15 Votes)
  • Caramello! (8%, 12 Votes)
  • Almond Joy! (8%, 12 Votes)
  • Hershey
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  • 2 thoughts on “Poll Results, Ghetto Names of the Week (4/4)

    1. absolutely they should be able to marry! Why is traditional marriage so upstanding that it would be threatened? If you love someone, then you deserve the right to marry them if that’s what you choose. I won’t get married until everyone has the same rights to it. Letting religious beliefs dictate political decisions is ridiculous. Most, I won’t say all, Christians think that it’s perfectly ok to do this. However, if another religion gained popularity and officials started making decisions based on that religion Christians would be saying, “you shouldn’t allow your religion to dictate decisions on government policies.” It makes me SO mad… ok I’m done ranting.

    2. Hey Ribeye!

      A few things:
      1. Butterfinger is disgusting. 🙂
      2. Per your names issue with the plurizations of prince and princess. The only time you pluralize by adding an “i” is when the word is of latin origin. This means it would be a word ending in -um, -us, or -a. For example, the -um ending is neuter and let’s take a word like “curriculum” the plural is “curricula”. The -us ending is masculine and so for a word like “cactus”, the plural would be “cacti” and finally—-a feminine word like “penninsula” and the plural would be “penninsulae”.

      So, since prince/princess don’t end in the proper form, they are not latin roots and therefore you can’t pluralize them as such.

      I’m sorry to be pompus, i’m just trying to spread the proper latin grammar. Most Americans use latin pluralizations incorrectly. A common mistake is “alumni” by saying that “John is an alumni of Penn State”. That’s wrong, you’d say that he was an “alumnus” b/c is a singular male. If it was Jane, she’d be an “alumna” of a school. Get it?

      Love your blog!
      Lauren 🙂

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