- Touched, not typed
- Sent from my $DEVICENAME
- Consider any misspellings my gift to you
- Typed with thumbs
- Sent with mobile solution
- Sent from a mobile operating system. Which one isn’t of any importance to you, the receiver. However, if you feel that knowing this detail would affect positively your reading of this email you can, of course, ask me.
- Sent from my smartphone platform of choice….hint not a fruit
- I prefer robots to fruit.
- Fruits are for fruitcakes, Robots are for emailing.
- bots best for smart phones
- Smart fruit is an oxymoron
- Sent via a really tiny keyboard
- Sent from a mobile device. Erroneous words are a feature, not a typo.
- Sent from mobile; pls excuse typos
- $DEVICENAME = specific mobile operating system of choice
- Sent from my stationary operating system of choice.
- Erroneous words are a feature, not a typo.
- (Short, curt and ill-formed message sent from my portable telephone machine.)
- > Sent wirelessly from my BlackBerry device on the Bell network.
> Envoyé sans fil par mon terminal mobile BlackBerry sur le réseau de Bell.
- *Sent from a mobile phone – please excuse the brevity of the message
- via small communication device/pardon random autocorrects and fat finger typos.
- Warning: I either dictated this to my device, or I typed it clumsily. Expect typos and weirdness.
- Sent from a mobile device. Excuse brevity and typos.
- Typed by thumbs and sent by my Verizon Wireless gadget
- Sent from a mobile device. Please excuse brevity and tpyos.
- Sent from my Verizon Wireless 4G LTE smartphone
- Sent from tiny touchscreen gizmo, excuse any auto correct nonsense that slips in…
- Sent from my rotary phone
- Sent with my thumbs (Thanks to Andy Powell.)
- sent from my shoe (Thanks to Larry Hynes.)
- Sent while walking into stuff(Thanks to Ryan Sarver (via Laura Dragan and Tim O’Reilly; used by David Cohen)
Posts Tagged ‘typos’
One thing I can say about Kindle: error reporting is easier.
By contrast, to report problems to academic publishers, you often must fill out an elaborate form (e.g. Springer or Elsevier). Digging up contact information often requires going to another page (e.g. ACM.). Some make you *both* go to another page to leave feedback and then fill out a form (e.g. EBSCO). Do any academic publishers keep the context of what journal article or book chapter you’re reporting a problem with? (If so, I’ve never noticed!)