保重。

这里是Lakejason0。
由于很多原因,我现在不能再活跃了。
首先是,从很久以前就开始的强迫性熬夜。上课/晚自习精神真的很差,应该是出生以来最烂的时候了。成绩也不算很好,现在连周末的基本任务都没完成。
然后是,今天早上在社区wiki遇到了一位玩家。总之不是很愉快,但是我也意识到了“人与人之间并不相通”这个事实。我累了,真的累了,我没时间再揽事情了。
各位保重。

Lake桑

2020.9.14

每日一词:purport(转自 韦氏词典)

原文链接


Merriam-Webster’s Word of the Day for September 14, 2020 is:

purport • \per-PORT\  • verb

1 : to have the often specious appearance of being, intending, or claiming (something implied or inferred); also : claim

2 : intend, purpose

Examples:

“One study at M.I.T. purported to show that the subway was a superspreader early in the pandemic, but its methodology was widely disputed.” — Christina Goldbaum, The New York Times, 2 Aug. 2020

“To support his applications, Hayford provided lenders with fraudulent payroll documentation purporting to establish payroll expenses that were, in fact, nonexistent.” — editorial, The Arkansas Democrat-Gazette, 7 Aug. 2020

Did you know?

The verb purport may be more familiar nowadays, but purport exists as a noun that passed into English from Anglo-French in the 15th century as a synonym of gist. Sir Walter Scott provides us with an example from his 19th-century novel Rob Roy: “I was a good deal mortified at the purport of this letter.” Anglo-French also has the verb purporter (meaning both “to carry” and “to mean”), which combines the prefix pur- (“thoroughly”) and the verb porter (“to carry”). In its original English use, the verb purport meant “to signify”; the “to profess or claim” sense familiar to modern English speakers didn’t appear until the 17th century.


Lake桑

September 14, 2020 at 01:00PM