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BASE product page typos
03-27-2016, 11:14 AM
Post: #1
BASE product page typos
Hey Shannon I just wanted to point out two spelling mistakes on the BASE product page. Even though these spelling mistakes have nothing to do with the script, I just thought I would point them out.

Number 14: Fearlessly Transition To An Entreprenurial Mindset: The word Entrepreneurial is spelled wrong, there is a letter "e" missing after the letter "n" in"prenurial"

Number 46: (f) Self Validation: Self validation is one of the most important things you can achieve in life, if you want to be emotionally healthy and successful. Self validation means that you do not need anyone else to make you feel good enough, worthwhile, valid or valuable because all that comes from within you. In turn this frees you up to no longer need others to give you permission to do or be what woks for you, and this clears the path for you to become a successful entrepreneur and leader of others.

The word in bold which is woks, should be spelled works.

I know it is no big deal, but I just thought I would point these out.

"Don't be afraid to give up the good to go for the great" John D. Rockefeller
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03-27-2016, 03:19 PM
Post: #2
RE: BASE product page typos
(03-27-2016 11:14 AM)spiritman Wrote:  Hey Shannon I just wanted to point out two spelling mistakes on the BASE product page. Even though these spelling mistakes have nothing to do with the script, I just thought I would point them out.

Number 14: Fearlessly Transition To An Entreprenurial Mindset: The word Entrepreneurial is spelled wrong, there is a letter "e" missing after the letter "n" in"prenurial"

Number 46: (f) Self Validation: Self validation is one of the most important things you can achieve in life, if you want to be emotionally healthy and successful. Self validation means that you do not need anyone else to make you feel good enough, worthwhile, valid or valuable because all that comes from within you. In turn this frees you up to no longer need others to give you permission to do or be what woks for you, and this clears the path for you to become a successful entrepreneur and leader of others.

The word in bold which is woks, should be spelled works.

I know it is no big deal, but I just thought I would point these out.

Thank you, much appreciated, and now, fixed.

Subliminal Audio Specialist & Administrator

The scientist has a question to find an answer for. The pseudo-scientist has an answer to find a question for. ~ "Failure is the path of least persistence." - Chinese Fortune Cookie ~ Logic left. Emotion right. But thinking, straight ahead. ~ Sperate supra omnia in valorem. (The value of trust is above all else.)
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09-02-2016, 12:52 PM
Post: #3
RE: BASE product page typos
Shannon, on the BASE sales page, it says "obviating courage" for one of the goals, but "obviate" means to remove. Just wanna make sure it's not in the script.

18. Courageous: Stages 1, 2, 3, 5, 7. Focuses on not just dissolving fear, as OGSF does, but enhancing and obviating courage, so that overcoming fears is easier and so is success in facing the challenges of and path to becoming a successful entrepreneur.
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09-02-2016, 05:02 PM
Post: #4
RE: BASE product page typos
In that case it means 'make obvious'. I just searched and in one place the meaning matches that. I remember Shannon saying that when someone mentioned it.
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09-02-2016, 05:46 PM
Post: #5
RE: BASE product page typos
From A Dictionary of Modern Legal Usage by Garner:

"it means more usually 'to meet and dispose of or do away with (a thing); to prevent by anticipatory measures (OED)."

"Obviate is sometimes misunderstood as meaning 'to make obvious' or 'to remedy'...."

"Obviating courage" means "preventing courage," like "obviate the need" means "prevent the need." What dictionary lists "obviate" as "make obvious" ?

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09-10-2016, 03:12 AM
Post: #6
RE: BASE product page typos
(09-02-2016 05:02 PM)Benjamin Wrote:  In that case it means 'make obvious'. I just searched and in one place the meaning matches that. I remember Shannon saying that when someone mentioned it.

For the sake of completeness:

(10-10-2015 06:02 PM)Shannon Wrote:  It's pretty sad when even dictionaries do not know the definition of a word.

The definitions given are valid, but they are not the only definitions.

If something is not obvious yet, you can make it obvious by obviating it. Perhaps an advanced and unusual use of the word, but this only speaks to the sad state of affairs concerning the decay of the English language.

It never seemed advanced or unusual to me... seems pretty common sense to me.

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