PSA announcement: peak vs pique

marksound

Strat-O-Master
Mar 8, 2010
855
OK
"Peak" as a noun means the top of something, as in the peak of a mountain. As a verb, it means to reach the highest point, as in "hula hoop popularity peaked in the 1960s."

"Pique" as a verb can mean to stimulate interest or curiosity, or to irritate or provoke. Meriam Webster says "to excite or arouse especially by a provocation, challenge, or rebuff."
I'm right there with you dude, but that war was lost a long time ago.

Just have a nice beverage and let the animals eat each other. It's nature's way. :thumb:
 

jvin248

Most Honored Senior Member
Jan 10, 2014
5,434
Michigan
.

Let us roll out our proper Chaucer English for times like these!

"
The Millere was a stout carl for the nones;
Ful byg he was of brawn and eek of bones.
That proved wel, for over-al, ther he cam,
At wrastlynge he wolde have alwey the ram.
He was short-sholdred, brood, a thikke knarre;
Ther nas no dore that he nolde heve of harre,
Or breke it at a rennyng with his heed.
His berd as any sowe or fox was reed,
And therto brood, as though it were a spade.
Upon the cop right of his nose he hade
A werte, and thereon stood a toft of herys,
"

And comment on it all with our Phone Texting Skills!

"a selection of the most popular and widely used internet abbreviations in 2022:
  • LOL: Laughing out loud
  • ASAP: As soon as possible
  • FYI: For your information
  • G2G: Got to go
  • FB: Facebook
  • MSG: Message
  • TTYL: Talk to you later
  • IMO: In my opinion
"
 


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