Student or Learner
For the sake of god, please help me.... pls... pls....
What is the opposite of 'upper class'?
2. lower class
3. working class
(fleeting Chinese New Year is gone)
It depends. There are different theories and descriptions of class that apply to different places and times.
What is the context?
It's used as an indication of frustration, for example if no one is trying to help you, or you've asked a half a dozen times and no one's replied.
And the trivial nature of your question doesn't seem to warrant such a cry of angst.
If something is particularly important to you, you may feel a need to say 'For God's sake'; not 'for the sake' of anyone. But this degree of urgency is not likely to arise unless you've been trying in vain for some time: 'I've been asking this for months, and nobody will answer me. I need to know for an exam I'm taking tomorrow morning. For ....' (Some people will still find it offensive though. )
1. As Dave said, you didn't capitalize the word "God". It's customary to capitalize the word and even non-believers usually do it. When you don't do that, it looks like you're disrespecting God and/or those who believe in Him. Some people do it intentionally and it looked as if you had been doing so too.
2. As Ray said, your "cry of angst" was completely out of place, which made your taking the Lord's name in vain even more in vain.
As BC (and SD previously, I think) have used the expression 'in vain' in a specialized sense, I should explain my use of that expression in a more general sense. They are distinct (though related):
Specialized: 'taking the name of the Lord in vain ' = using the name of God in an inappropriate context
General: 'in vain' = with no success, to no effect
They are related in that some people do (and most people did, in the days when 'taking the name of the Lord in vain' was first used) believe that naming God has an effect. What that effect is thought to be is a matter that should not be discussed in this forum.