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    Otto Stolz lists several other places that are part of two countries' postcode systems (A for Austria, D for Germany):

    «Parcels may be addressed to the A code, while letters may addressed to either. These four places are not really exclaves, as they are connected to the Austrian mainland – though in pathless mountain regions, whilst the roads go in from Germany. Particularily funny is the border around Jungholz: Jungholz's precincts are connected to the Austrian mainland in one single point, on top of the Sorgschrofen mountain.»


    French addresses are straightforward. A typical example (from the UPU addressing formats guide) is:

    Lines from the street address down are supposed to be in all capital letters. The French also like to write surnames in all caps, as shown, and an address can include both a street name and number (56 RUE EMILE ZOLA) and a Post Office Box (BP 90432). The F- or FR- country code prefix is omitted from the postcode in this example, but is often seen in practice.

    The example also shows how the town or city name can be followed by the word CEDEX (Courrier d’Entreprise à Distribution EXceptionnelle), which indicates a special delivery service for business mail; if this word is included in an address (possibly followed by a zone number, as in the example), do not omit it; it's part of the address. Conversely, don't add CEDEX unless you know it's part of the address.

    France still owns a tiny piece of North America, the islands of Saint-Pierre and Miquelon (Michelon), just south of Newfoundland, the last remaining bit of New France. Mark Brader points out: "It's the only place I know of in North America where, if you go east from any part of it until you enter a different time zone, you put your watch back ; certainly the only one where you put it back half an hour . SPM uses zone -3; the island of Newfoundland, which has a southward peninsula east of SPM, uses -3:30." Saint-Pierre and Miquelon was also one of the few parts of North America controlled by an Axis power (Vichy France) in World War II, until it was liberated by General De Gaulle (who some decades later also tried to liberate Québec :-) SPM is listed in the IMM and addressed is if it were a country:

    Quiz Question 1: What other parts of North America were controlled by Axis powers in World War II?

    Several other spots in the Western Hemisphere are also parts of France, and share the same postal codes. These include French Guiana in South America the islands Martinique and Guadaloupe. Each of these is treated by the USPS as a distinct country for addressing purposes. Ditto for French departments in the Paul Green Sneakers in 100 leather fashion Style cheap 2014 shop offer for sale utrUR4

    [ Map of Czechoslovakia ] [ Map of Czech Republic ] [ Map of Slovak Republic ]

    On New Years Day, 1993, Czechoslovakia (ISO 3166 Alpha-2 code CS) split into two countries: The Czech Republic (CZ, containing Prague, Brno, Plzn, etc), and the Slovak Republic (SK, containing Bratislava). The new postal codes are as follows:

    Chill Out This Summer with Homemade Beer Slushies
    What Makes a Breakfast Burrito a Breakfast Burrito?
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    By Laura Aebi | Published on

    With more than two billion customers annually at more than 7,000 restaurants around the world, nearly everyone has a favorite (or at least favored) item at Taco Bell —but what is a lover to do when their go-to item gets discontinued? While their menu hasn’t had too many changes over the years, some of them have still caused waves .

    Former Taco Bell employee Shaun Quinn describes the process as a cycle. “It’s the circle of life. The popular items stay around and the underperforming items get retired,” said Quinn, who worked at the restaurant as shift lead throughout high school and college. Despite many of these items’ removals definitely being for the best, a few of them to get the axe were considered beloved favorites. In this list, we’re going to reminisce (and cringe) over those nixed items—exploring and discussing the good, the bad, and the beefy.

    Nacho Crunch Grilled Stuft Burrito

    Taco Bell

    Taco Bell’s limited-run Nacho Crunch Grilled Stuft Burrito was introduced in 2005 and lasted only a year. It consisted of two portions of beef or chicken, nacho cheese, beans, green onions, tomatoes, sour cream, and crunchy red tortilla chip strips. If you’re like me, you don’t remember the burrito itself, but instead recall 2018 New Mens Womens 97 TT Running Shoes Ultra SE for Men Sports Shoes Men Trainers Hiking Walking Sneakers Size 3646 online Shop outlet pre order cheap visit new A4YbG7r6KK
    for the item starring Dave the “fun guy.”

    Verde Sauce


    Perhaps one of the most controversial Taco Bell cancellations was Verde Sauce. Its delicious absence remains a touchy subject to many people and even Taco Bell has admitted to missing it . “It honestly surprised me when Verde Sauce was removed from the menu,” Quinn said. “It wasn’t the most popular, but it definitely had a following.” The sauce was pulled from the menu in 2016, but actually remains available for purchase on Amazon and at Walmart. For some, it must lack authenticity (or at least novelty), as individual packets of the sauce still run for $15 to $20 online .

    Bell Beefer

    Taco Bell

    The beloved Bell Beefer was available for about two decades into the mid-’90s. Often regarded as Taco Bell’s effort to break into the hamburger chain market, the sandwich was essentially just a sloppy Joe covered in taco toppings. Served on a bun, the Bell Beefer boasted taco meat, lettuce, diced onions, and Taco Bell’s mild sauce. A “Supreme” version of the burger was also available, adding diced tomatoes and their three-cheese blend. Despite the item’s popularity decreasing in the ‘80s, the Bell Beefer still has a fanbase requesting its return —however, Quinn believes it doesn’t belong on the menu. “It just seems wrong,” he said.

    This is a perfect page. Thank you!

    Posted by: Austin | January 04, 2013 at 06:39 PM



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    Posted by: eltrkbrd | March 02, 2013 at 06:09 AM

    What about this sentence. Does useage of Follow up need a hyphen? To me it appears as a noun in this sentence, but (the) does not fit in front of it.

    "This column should be listed as OK if no follow up error is determined"

    Posted by: Glenna | June 26, 2013 at 06:37 AM

    Hi, Glenna. Your "follow-up" is an adjective and needs a hyphen.

    You can put "the" in front of it: "This column should be listed as OK if the follow-up error is determined."

    Yes, "the" changes the meaning of your sentence, but it does work in that construction.


    Posted by: Lynn Gaertner-Johnston | June 27, 2013 at 10:34 PM

    This is a good post, but it is not entirely accurate. For example, the subject of an email might be "Follow-up to our October meeting." Here, follow-up functions as a noun, but placing "the" in front of follow-up would be awkward ("The follow-up to our October meeting") and perhaps inaccurate. It is not the case, then, that "if you cannot insert the before follow up, you know the phrase is a verb."

    Posted by: doug | October 02, 2013 at 01:24 PM

    Hi, Doug. You may choose not to place "the" in front of your subject, but you could. It might be slightly awkward, but there's really nothing wrong with it. That's why you know the phrase needs a hyphen.

    In contrast, if your subject were "Please Follow Up on Our October Meeting," "the" would make no sense before "follow up." That's how you know the hyphen would be wrong there.

    Thanks for the interesting example.


    Posted by: Lynn Gaertner-Johnston | October 02, 2013 at 08:22 PM

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