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98/100 score
5/20 answers
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Newest
 Civic Duty
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~40k people reached

2d
revised How do you say “chunky” or “congealed” in Japanese?
Adding 'congealed' makes it obvious that we're talking about food, added tag too
2d
revised Meaning of グリッて
edited title
May
7
comment Can girls use だよね?
Why do you believe this is gender-colored language?
Apr
26
revised 収入 or 給料? What should be used when talking about salary or income?
deleted 151 characters in body; edited title
Apr
7
revised How does hexadecimal work in Japanese?
adding some clarification about zero
Apr
7
revised Should I use keigo in this situation:
added 67 characters in body
Apr
7
revised この道をまっすぐ行ってください。 Why を and not で?
added 256 characters in body
Apr
7
revised Should I use keigo in this situation:
added 9 characters in body
Apr
7
answered Should I use keigo in this situation:
Apr
7
revised What is the approximate ratio of ways to express agreement vs. disagreement?
rolled back to a previous revision
Apr
7
revised What is the approximate ratio of ways to express agreement vs. disagreement?
I feel odd making this "correction", as it's manifestly incorrect... but it was the intention.
Apr
6
awarded  Civic Duty
Mar
29
comment How is こちらこそ used?
@l'électeur: "Pleased to meet you" is a common English set phrase. It is far and away the most popular choice for translating this set phrase from Japanese.
Mar
26
reviewed Satisfactory Passive vs Active form of verbs when used as adjectives
Mar
26
reviewed Excellent What's the difference between 水 and 湯
Mar
26
reviewed Excellent Usage of an adjective 細やか(な)
Mar
26
reviewed Satisfactory Use of 「~ておりますしょうか。 」
Mar
17
comment ~の帰り - what does this mean?
@isayamag: 帰る usually has an implication of "return to a place you belong", so doesn't it usually only apply to either home or work?
Mar
17
revised What does it mean to describe a joke as “ジェネギャ”?
Improving the title
Feb
17
comment My teacher wrote a triangle on my Japanese homework. What does it mean?
@coburne: In the role of a teacher, there is no need to avoid confronting a student with a mistake. I've usually seen △ to explain "You may see native speakers use this, but it's technically incorrect".