Student or Learner
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Fast forward twenty years and I was working 12-16 hours a day hacking on the GNU C++ compiler with...
Vladivostok's forgotten children - GrownUps New Zealand
Fast-forward almost ten years and I am helping Rachael Hughes cart garden pots up to her Onehunga apartment.
Is this usage of "fast-forward" correct and common?
Even though the usage is correct and common, no dictionary explains about it.
1) Fast-forward almost ten years and I am helping Rachael Hughes cart garden pots up to her Onehunga apartment.
2) Watch it closely and you'll see.
3) Disagree with me again and you're fired!
Is sentence 1's structure the same as the rest's?
There are two expressions which might be related to "Fast-forward + [ time ] + and + subject + verb".
"Fast-forward to + [ time ] + later and + subject + verb"
Fast forward to 6 years later and I'm an eager participant when an "om" occasion arises.
"Fast-forward + [ time ] + later and + subject + verb"
Microsoft Surface: the Fine Clothes of a Naked Empire
Fast forward six months later, and the iPhone is still bathed in giddy anticipation, with more than a million users officially signed up, clamoring for information on its release.
Do these three mean the same? Are they grammatical?
"Fast forward six months later,". I'd say "Fast forward to six months later" or "Fast forward six months."
You do realise, I suppose, that the term comes from the "FF - Fast Forward" button on a video player?
Thank you very much, Raymott.
Yes, I realize that it does.
Which is correct, "fast-forward"(one word) or "fast forward"(two words)?