Interested in Language
ist the word-combination: shineproof
possible? is an association with glare light given?
Please see my amendments to your post in red. Remember to follow the rules of written English at all times:
- Start every sentence with a capital letter.
- End every sentence with a single appropriate punctuation mark.
- Always capitalise the word "I".
- Always capitalise proper nouns (English, London, Microsoft, Shakespeare).
- Do not put a space before a comma, full stop, question mark or exclamation mark.
- Always put a space after a comma, full stop, question mark or exclamation mark.
Remember - if you don't use correct capitalisation, punctuation and spacing, anything you write will be incorrect.
Thank you mikenewyork!
Thanks for the corrections!
The question is, if someone (from the usa or england) is understanding "shineproof" as a form of glarelight protection? Or does that make any sense in this sentence?
I would not understand what was meant.
I don't understand "glarelight protection."
I do know that some glasses have an "anti-glare" coating. Is that what you mean?
I'm not a teacher, but I write for a living. Please don't ask me about 2nd conditionals, but I'm a safe bet for what reads well in (American) English.
hm, ok! thanks barb_D!
the question in other form:
if the sun is shining, your looking in to the light, then you are glared (?). or how do you cal this?
shineproof should be associated as a protection from the sunlight. is it?
Christian, if you are going to ignore the rules of written English which emsr2d2 gave you in post #2 we are going to ignore your badly written efforts.
You must show us you are at least trying to improve if you want us to take you seriously.
not a teacher
It's not clear what it is that provides this protection. Are they glasses of some kind? If they are protecting against the glare then they would more usually be called "glare-proof". If you Google that phrase you'll see that several products already use this description including some peculiar looking driving glasses from 1932.
Glare-proof Glasses Aid Drivers | Modern Mechanix
then you are glared (?)
"…then you are blinded by the glare."