Originally posted by CorajudoIn Spanish, it's dos mil seis (two thousand six).
Is it that in every Spanish dialect though? I know there are differences in the pronounciation of some letters, such as W...
(edited by Eddie Famous on 30.6.06 0028) As of 2/28/05: 101 pounds since December 7, 2004 OFFICIAL THREE-MONTH COUNT: 112 pounds on March 9, 2005 OFFICIAL SIX-MONTH COUNT: 142 pounds on June 8, 2005 OFFICIAL ONE YEAR COUNT: 187 pounds on December 7, 2005 As of 2/27/06: 202 pounds "I've lost a heavyweight" As of 5/24/06: 216 pounds
Originally posted by Eddie FamousSpeaking for THE MEDIA....
Actually everything I've heard in radio has been two thousand six.
Half of the anchors at WTOP radio (no longer at the top of my dial. Heck, not even on AM anymore) call it "Twenty-Oh-Six."
I've heard some of the ABC radio announcers using twenty-oh-six as well.
It's two thousand six for me, and it will be until twenty ten, but then it is going to be jumbled. Twenty eleven just doesn't sound right, and by the same token, two thousand fifteen sounds off as well.
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Yup. Especially since it's not like every team has a guy who can dominate against lefthanders (since it's more common to switch from a righty to put in a left for one better). Similarly, I can't stand the counterproductive idea of pitch counts.