Posts tagged with: "word"
Results 81 - 100 of 150,798
Sorted by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
29 Jan 2013, 8:17 am
This is pretty handy for very, very simple calculations directly in Word, but Word Tables are subject to serious limitations you should be aware of:  None of the cells can be empty. [read post]
30 Jan 2012, 4:00 am by ipelton
But unless the wording in the design is very weak, protecting the words is generally more important. [read post]
1 Jul 2009, 12:57 pm
  It shows how to put words together and how to break them apart into prefixes, suffixes, and word roots. [read post]
3 Apr 2014, 7:38 am by Lisa A. Mazzie
A/An/The – These three little words are called articles. [read post]
4 Sep 2013, 7:00 am by Matthew Salzwedel
This is the first of two columns about words of precision in contracts. [read post]
12 Dec 2011, 10:05 am by Bystander
The police often, quite properly, deal with a low level incident by giving 'words of advice'. [read post]
7 Aug 2011, 5:34 pm by admin
I presented, among others, a session on Word for Paralegals, and Word for Attorneys, respectively, at each institute.  [read post]
4 Mar 2012, 8:18 am by Asaph Abrams
I mean the apparently innocuous words and verbal tics that I just don't care for. [read post]
1 Oct 2008, 2:31 pm
The word of the week, of course, is “bailout. [read post]
8 Dec 2007, 7:01 am
The word of the year is supposed to say quite a bit about public debates. [read post]
13 Apr 2009, 6:16 am
" For instance, last semester, I had 182 students, and of those, 164 wrote exams that contained fewer words than the hypothetical word limit I had in my head (4,000 words for a 4 hour exam, 3,000 words for a 3 hour exam), i.e. [read post]
24 Jun 2008, 12:09 am
At some point today, FindLaw will post my column about word bans in criminal court. [read post]
6 Feb 2007, 8:53 am
One of those was to avoid using the word “clearly” when making legal arguments. “Clearly,” the judge insisted, is a crutch word lawyers tend to use when the answer is far from clear (e.g., “my client clearly deserves to win under this test”). [read post]