Users' questions

Which is the correct form of copied and pasted?

Which is the correct form of copied and pasted?

“Copied-and-pasted” would be the adjective form. “Copied and pasted” is a phrase containing two past-tense verbs. “She copied and pasted a copied-and-pasted comment.”

Can you say ” she copied and pasted “?

While it is true that it is often unnecessary to mention the paste part of the action, it is common practice. Especially if the copy is purely verbatim. – Chenmunka Jul 6 ’17 at 10:47 “Copied-and-pasted” would be the adjective form. “Copied and pasted” is a phrase containing two past-tense verbs. “She copied and pasted a copied-and-pasted comment.”

What does copy and paste mean in English?

As far as I understand copy-and-paste is used to mean the operation of copying, and pasting. If somebody did that, can I say (for example) the following? She copied-and-pasted what I wrote on my blog, changed some words, re-ordered some phrases, and then published that on her own blog.

When to use ” copied and pasted ” in a comment?

If I am reading a blog in which blogger has used the content from my blog then I can comment as “Mr. ABC has copied the content of by blog”. It means that Mr. ABC has copied from my blog and pasted for his usage. This comment is based on my own understanding, if am mistaken then please rectify.

What is the use of copy and paste?

Copy and paste is one of the most common user interactions to share data between two applications. The clipboard can contain various types of data, for instance:

“Copied-and-pasted” would be the adjective form. “Copied and pasted” is a phrase containing two past-tense verbs. “She copied and pasted a copied-and-pasted comment.”

While it is true that it is often unnecessary to mention the paste part of the action, it is common practice. Especially if the copy is purely verbatim. – Chenmunka Jul 6 ’17 at 10:47 “Copied-and-pasted” would be the adjective form. “Copied and pasted” is a phrase containing two past-tense verbs. “She copied and pasted a copied-and-pasted comment.”

What are the risks of copying and pasting?

The victim pastes data from the clipboard. This interaction may lead to Cross-Site Scripting as shown in the video below: In subsequent sections, I’ll explain how such issues can be identified and exploited. I am not the first person to cover security risks associated with copying and pasting.

What’s the best way to answer a question?

Asking for help, clarification, or responding to other answers. Making statements based on opinion; back them up with references or personal experience. To learn more, see our tips on writing great answers. Not the answer you’re looking for?

How do I copy and paste a question into a survey?

On the Design Survey page, click Copy and paste questions —it’s located under the Add a new question button on any survey page. To create a Multiple Choice question, enter the question text on its own line, with each answer choice on its own line immediately below it. To create a Single Textbox question, enter the question text on its own line.

How to choose between the words passed and past?

Choose between the words passed and past in the following sentences: 1 I passed/past up the opportunity to work in France. 2 Jemma waved at me as she drove passed/past. 3 I wish she would have passed/past the ball to me. 4 In the passed/past there were dinosaurs. More

Can a teacher know if I copy something and paste on my assignment?

You copied someone else’s work and are plagiarizing it. In your situation, you probably feel you type too slowly to use Google Docs. The advantage of typing it in Google Docs is your teacher can see your progress, and your edits. This is a cloud-based program, so your changes are automatically saved.

When do you use recently with the past?

There’s no problem using recently with the past when you wish to express that something happened or was done recently. However, if you wish to express the idea that something has been happening (continuously or repeatedly) recently, then the simple past is a sub-optimal choice of tense. – Tᴚoɯɐuo Apr 11 ’15 at 11:43