Should this be ‘doesn’t’?
Without the contractions:
“Why does not Monzo have any branches?”
“Why do not Monzo have any branches?”
I was about to say the same. Maybe it should be “Why does Monzo have no branches”?
“Why are there no Monzo branches?”?
Perfect! We got there in the end…
@hashbridge Tell us what’s the best way to write this
“Why we don’t have branches.”?
Dude, ain’t no branches, whatsup?
“Dude, Where’s My Branches?”
Why don’t you try Monzo?
“Why does not you try Monzo?”
“Why do not you try Monzo?”
Expanding ‘don’t’ like that makes even reasonable usages look silly
Also, from the OED, would appear to be defined as a valid usage:
e. In negative interrogative sentences in which the negator is not . Formerly also with the subject preceding the main verb (now only following the contracted forms don’t , didn’t , etc.).
Dude seems like American proper way to say it would be…
Whr’s me branches, blood
all of our branches are on github
As someone who knows nothing about github, is it “Gith – Ub”, or “Git – Hub”?
And what is it anyway?
Git Hub. It’s a hub for gits.
Git-Hub, it’s a source code management platform. Essentially it’s a tool that allows you to easily manage code changes from multiple people on the same project.
Thanks. What’s the origin of the name Git Hub? As a Brit who understands the trad British meaning of the word ‘git’ it’s amusing.
In this context, Git is a software version control system. And a hub is a centre of activity.
"Linus Torvalds has quipped about the name " git ", which is British English slang for a stupid or unpleasant person: “I’m an egotistical bastard, and I name all my projects after myself. First Linux, now git .”