Tuesday, March 17, 2009

Episodes 19 and 20, but we're still waiting for I-Tunes to catch up

Play Episodes 19 and Episode 20x

So We're still in transition, but there are new episodes and you can still find them here and at Podcast Ally.com

Anybody just listen to episode X? That's from the old upload site (and it's the same as 20x).
I-tunes is still swapping us over, so if everything goes smoothly you should be able to re-subscribe within a day or 2.

I'm still re-uploading all the old shows, so if you're looking for missing episodes they will be up soon.


1 comment:

chumpmonkey said...

A semicolon ( ; ) is a conventional punctuation mark with several uses, mainly for pauses in sentences and breaks in lists. The Italian printer Aldus Manutius the Elder established the practice of using the semicolon mark to separate words of opposed meaning, and to indicate interdependent statements.[1] The earliest, general use of the semicolon in English was in 1591; Ben Jonson was the first notable English writer to use them systematically. The modern uses of the semicolon are discussed below, and relate either to the listing of items, or to the linking of related clauses.

Semicolons are followed by a lower case letter, unless that letter begins a proper noun. They have no spaces before them, but one or two spaces after. Applications of the semicolon in English include:

Between closely related independent clauses not conjoined with a co-ordinating conjunction: "I went to the swimming pool; I was told it was closed for routine maintenance."
Between independent clauses linked with a transitional phrase or a conjunctive adverb: "I like to eat cows; however, I don't like to be eaten by them."
Between items in a series or listing containing internal punctuation, especially parenthetic commas, where the semicolons function as serial commas:
"Donald, who works in New Zealand; Jon, the son of the milkman; and George, a gaunt kind of man."
"There are several fast food restaurants in Bath, Somerset; Birmingham, West Midlands; Plymouth, Devon; and Telford, Shropshire."
"The first three numbers are one, two, and three; the first three letters are a, b, and c."

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