[tlhIngan Hol] to qaStaHvIS or not to qaStaHvIS

mayqel qunenoS mihkoun at gmail.com
Wed Dec 28 06:51:00 PST 2016

ok, I understand the difference between a time span and a time stamp.

so, applying this distinction in the {qaStaHvIS} discussion, I understand

"..when we are using time stamps, the {qaStaHvIS} may or may not be used,
depending on the occasion. but when we are using time periods, then the
{qaStaHvIS} is absolutely necessary.."

would you agree with the above ?

and something else. since {DIS vorgh} is a time stamp, would you agree with
{Soch DIS vorgh jIQuch} for "the previous 7 years I was happy" ?

qunnoH jan puqloD
ghoghwIj HablI'vo' vIngeHta'

On 28 Dec 2016 4:25 pm, "SuStel" <sustel at trimboli.name> wrote:

> On 12/28/2016 9:12 AM, mayqel qunenoS wrote:
> any two consecutive days is a time span of two days. for example sm, mt,
> tw, wt, tf, fs.
> But which two are the ones you're talking about in the hypothetical **cha'
> jaj mavum*? As a time stamp, you should be able to point out an exact
> point, just as you could with "Monday."
> but I can't understand.. why can't a week, or a year be a time stamp ? why
> can't we consider the {DIS vorgh} to be a time stamp ?
> It IS a time stamp. *DIS vorgh* is a particular year that I can point to
> on a calendar. But just *DIS* is not a time stamp; I can't point to
> "year" on a calendar. Which year?
> --
> SuStelhttp://trimboli.name
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