Not at all. Your contribution is meaningful. Allow me to offer support:
Originally Posted by The Dude
When singular subjects are connected with neither...nor, the verb is usually and more acceptably singular, but is sometimes plural: "Neither cat nor dog is/are allowed." Again, this is because neither...nor is a negative counterpart to either...or, which is singular, and is also a negative counterpart to both...and, which is plural. But if both subjects are plural, the verb is plural: "Neither cats nor dogs are allowed." If there is a singular and a plural subject, it is most acceptable to put the plural subject second and have the verb agree with the nearest (plural) subject. Even if the plural subject is placed first, before the singular subject, it is common to use a plural verb.