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Rack Your Brains/96

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Rack Your Brains/96
Message de here4u posté le 11-06-2021 à 21:43:25 (S | E | F)
Hello, Dear workers!

Rack your Brains and Help My Poor Student, please!
He's done his best, as usual, but I'm afraid he has left 18 mistakes... Don't blame him, the text is a little longer than I would have liked it to be... That's why I had to cut it into four parts, and as a consequence, I'll need FOUR volunteers for the Follow Up Work. Get ready, folks!

I've worked on this text with pleasure, and I'm sure you'll like it too. This exercise is a and the correction will be online on Sunday, June 27th, 2021.
Vous devez reprendre le texte entier en mettant les erreurs en majuscules,merci !

You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they granted on you – your name – and whether you like it, and how wider society views it.
Parents often agonise over how to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their offsprungs. But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of it is influenced by our genes. Formative experiments play a huge role, so too the people we hang on, and ultimately the roles we take on in life. ///END of Part ONE /// At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background.
Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably effect how others treat us and how we feel about us. It’s a fact that people who don't like their own name tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of the self.
One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated reject in life by virtue of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat ourself. Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should try allways to give their baby a good name in terms of their own culture.///END of Part TWO ///
So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint at the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "sonorant" sounding name that flew easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of reject and lowering your likability) it could have advantages over the longer-term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal unicity. Having a rarer name is associated with increased odd of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature./// END of Part THREE ///
If you're a perspective parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likability in the process, or whether to give them an original monika, helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both worlds by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her unicity, perhaps by giving the child a special surname or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics. ///End of the TEXT. ///

The FORCE will be with You!
Take great care of yourself and of the people around...


Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de chocolatcitron, postée le 13-06-2021 à 06:26:06 (S | E)
Hello Here4u, thanks!
Hello Everybody!

I'll translate the first part for your follow up work ! First arrived, first served !

Have a sweet week!
See you soon.



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de here4u, postée le 13-06-2021 à 12:23:10 (S | E)






Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de maxwell, postée le 13-06-2021 à 21:12:48 (S | E)
READY TO BE CORRECTED
Hello Here4U
18 mistakes did you say? My! I can't find many of them and I've been hesitating a lot with plurals in this text... Not as easy as the preceding one, but always interested!

Help My Student:

You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they granted [] you – your name – and whether you like it, and how wider society views it.
Parents often agonise over how to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their OFFSPRING. But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of THEM ARE influenced by our genes. Formative EXPERIENCES play a huge role, so DO the people we hang on, and ultimately the roles we take on in life. ///END of Part ONE /// At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background. Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably AFFECT how others treat us and how we feel about us. It’s a fact that people who don't like their own name tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of the self.One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated REJECTION in life ON ACCOUNT of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat US. 
Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should ALWAYS try to give their baby a good name in terms of their own culture.///END of Part TWO ///
So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint at the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "sonorant" sounding name that FLOWS easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of REJECTION and lowering your likability) it could have advantages over the longer term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal unicity. Having a rarer name is associated with increased ODDS of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature./// END of Part THREE ///

If you're a PROSPECTIVE parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likability in the process, or whether to give them an original MONIKER, helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both worlds by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her unicity, perhaps by giving the child a special FIRST NAME or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics. ///End of the TEXT. ///



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de taiji43, postée le 14-06-2021 à 14:04:23 (S | E)
I will send you the correction. I don't have enough time to dwell on it because I have a medical obligation tomorrow for several days

thank you for your correction

READY TO BE CORRECTED

You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they GAVE?you ???– your name – and whether you like it, and how wider society views it.
Parents often agonise over how to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their OFFSPRING (progéniture , invariable ,Butb what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names, could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child WILL BECOME.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of THEM ARE influenced by our genes. Formative experiments play a huge role, AS DO (tout comme)the people we HANG OUT WITH, (fréquentons, traînons) and ultimately the roles we take on in life. ///END of Part ONE ///

At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background.
Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative,connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably effect how others treat us and how we feel about OURSELVES It’s a fact that people who don't like their own name tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of the self
One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated reject in life by virtue of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat US Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should try allways to give their baby a good name in terms of their own culture.///END of Part TWO ///

So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint at the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "sonorant" sounding name that FLOWS easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of reject and lowering your likability) it could have advantages over the longer-term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal unicity.UNIQUENESS Having a rarer name is associated with increased ODDS of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer THEIR names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature./// END of Part THREE ///

If you're a PROSPECTIVE parent, you might be wondering whether to lean= (appuyer , ne convient pas) on a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and LIKEABILITY in the process, or whether to give them an original MONIKER helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both worlds by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her
,UNIQUENESS perhaps by giving the child a special surname (c’est le nom de famille ) first name or NICKNAME (surnom) or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics. ///End of the TEXT. ///



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de alpiem, postée le 17-06-2021 à 16:11:57 (S | E)
hello here4U,dear coach here is my RYB 96
I hope you being alive and kicking anew

You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you-from their warmth and strictness to their
generosity and pushiness.
But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particurarly important gift they granted TO you-
your name -and whether you like it, and how wider society views it.
Parents often agonise over how to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express
their own personalities or identities through their OFFSPRINGS.
But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their chidren's names could play a part
in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities.Some of THEM ARE influenced by our genes. Formative experiments play
a huge role, so DO the people we hang on WITH, and ultimaly the roles we take on in life.///end of part one///.
At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background;Even within
a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning.
IN turn, these features of our names inevitably AFFECT how others treat us and how we feel about us.It's a fact
that people who don't like their own names tend to have poorer PSYCHOLOGIC adjustment.The name becomes a synbol
of the self.
One CAN'T IMAGINE HOW difficult it is to be a warm,trusting person if you face repeated rejects in life by virtue of your names Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat
US.
Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should ALWAYS TRY to give their baby
a good name in terms of their own culture. ///END OF PART TWO///

So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name.
But some recent findings also hint at the POTENTIALLY beneficial consequences that your name might have.
For instance if you have a "sonorant"-sounding name that FLOWS EASILY',then Its likely THAT people will prejudge you
to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that IT MIGHT bring.
Moreover,while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short term (increasing the risk of reject and lowering
your likability) it could have advantages over the longer term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal
unicity.
Having a rarer name is associated with increased ODDS of having a more unusual career, such as film director or
judge. It might even shape us INTO BEING more creative and open-minded:the rarer the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to persue, especially if they are also more confident by nature.///END OF PART THREE///

iF you are a PROSPECTIVE parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on a common popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likability in the process, or whether to give them an original monika, helping them x feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of two WORDS by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive.
If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term.
But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her unity, perhaps by giving the child a special surname or freqently affirming
the child's unique characteristics.///END OF THE TEXT///.



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de here4u, postée le 21-06-2021 à 23:19:29 (S | E)
Hello!

I'll start sending the corrections tomorrow... Still a few days to post your tries ...



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de swan85, postée le 24-06-2021 à 16:53:02 (S | E)
Hello Here4U
Hope you feel well.

Here is what I tried to do !!! Ready to be corrected

You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they granted on you – your name – and whether you like it, and how wider society views it.
Parents often agonise over how to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their OFFSPRING. But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of THEM ARE influenced by our genes. Formative experiments play a huge role, so too the people we hang on, and ultimately the roles we take on in life. ///END of Part ONE ///

At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background.
Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably AFFECT how others treat us and how we feel about THEM. It’s a fact that people who don't like their own NAMES tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of SELF.
One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated REJECTS in life by virtue of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat US. Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should ALWAYS TRY to give TO their BABIES a good name in terms of their own culture.///END of Part TWO ///

So far studies point OUT the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint TO the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "SOUND " sounding name that FLIES easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of REJECTION and lowering your likability ) it could have advantages over the longer-term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal unicity. Having a rarer name is associated with increased odd of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature./// END of Part THREE ///

If you're a perspective parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likability in the process, or whether to give them an original MONIKER, helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both WORDS by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her unicity, perhaps by giving the child a special NICKNAME or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics. ///End of the TEXT. ///



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de chocolatcitron, postée le 27-06-2021 à 15:28:15 (S | E)
Rack Your Brains/96 Sunday, June 27th, 2021.
Message de here4u posté le 11-06-2021 à 21:43:25 (S | E | F)
Hello my dear Here4u, thanks!
Hello everybody !

18 mistakes have been left ...
Here is my work:
You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they 1 GRATE on you – your name – and whether you like it, and how 2 WIDELY society views it.
Parents often agonise over how to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their 3 OFFSPRING. But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of 4 THEM 5 ARE influenced by our genes. Formative 6 EXPERIENCES play a huge role, 7 AS 8 TO the people we hang on, and ultimately the roles we take on take on in life. ///END of Part ONE /// At a 9 BASE level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background.
Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably 10 AFFECTS how others treat us and how we feel about 11 OURSELVES. It’s a fact that people who don't like their own name tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of the self.
One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated reject in life by virtue of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat 12 US. Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should try 13 ALWAYS to give their baby a good name in terms of their own culture. ///END of Part TWO ///
So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint at the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "sonorant" sounding name that 14 FLOWS easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of reject and lowering your likability) it could have advantages over the longer-term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal unicity. Having a rarer name is associated with increased odd of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer 15 ARE the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature./// END of Part THREE ///
If you're a 16 PROSPECTIVE parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likability in the process, or whether to give them an original 17 MONIKER, helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both worlds by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her unicity, perhaps by giving the child a special 18 NICKNAME or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics. ///End of the TEXT. ///The FORCE will be with You!

Take great care of yourself and of the people around...
Have a pretty sweet week!
See you soon.❤️



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de here4u, postée le 27-06-2021 à 22:35:16 (S | E)
Hello dear workers!

Texte bien corrigé par vos soins ! Bravo ! Deux ou trois " méchancetés " peu connues et insidieuses avaient été glissées dans le texte. (Sorry! c'était juste pour vous stimuler ! )
Le texte était long et vous vous souvenez que j'avais dû le couper en quatre ... J'ai déjà une volontaire ... Il m'en manque donc encore trois pour notre Follow up Work. Merci de vous déclarer assez vite, même si, vous le savez, le travail n'est pas pressé ...


You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they bestowed upon you(1)– your name – and whether you like it, and how wider society views it.
Parents often agonise over what(2)to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their offspring(3). But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of it is influenced by our genes. Formative experiences (4) play a huge role, so too the people we hang out with(5), and ultimately the roles we take on in life.///END OF PART ONE/// At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background.
Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably affect(6) how others treat us and how we feel about ourselves(7). It’s a fact that people who don't like their own name tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of the self.
One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated rejection(8) in life by virtue of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat us(7). Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should try all ways(9) to give their baby a good name in terms of their own culture.///END OF PART TWO///
So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint at the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "sonorant" sounding name that flows(10) easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of rejection(8) and lowering your likeability)(11) it could have advantages over the longer-term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal uniqueness (12). Having a rarer name is associated with increased odds (13) of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature./// END OF PART THREE///
If you're a prospective (14)parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on (15) a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likeability (11) in the process, or whether to give them an original moniker (16), helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both worlds by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her uniqueness(12), perhaps by giving the child a special nickname (17) or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics.///END OF THE TEXT///

(1) a gift they bestowed upon you : to bestow sth ON/ UPON sb : to grant convenait aussi, mais était moins soutenu … (et la particule ne convenait pas ...)
(2) over how to call: poserait une question sur la MANIERE => how to call= with your mouth/ with a trumpet etc. => over WHAT to call: what name to call. (Ici, penser en français vous desservait … comme toujours !
(3) their offspring: Lien internet

Offspring est indénombrable, reste singulier. Attention ! To spring, I sprang, sprung. J’avais « joué » avec le participe passé…
(4) Formative experiences: Revoir la différence entre : Lien internet
et Lien internet

(5) the people we hang out with: l’expression est : to hang out with somebody. Ne surtout pas oublier de rejeter la particule adverbiale.
(6) our names inevitably affect: Là, c’était facile … Vous avez lu trop vite …
(7) how we feel about ourselves: revoir la différence entre «us» (pronom personnel complément) et «ourselves» : pronom réfléchi.
(8) the risk of rejection: "reject" est le verbe. Le nom est "rejection".
(9) should try all ways to give their baby a good name : try all the different ways to give… Pas du tout le même sens que : should always try to give…
(10) name that flows: ici, mon élève a, bien sûr, mélangé to flow (verbe régulier) et to fly , flew, flown … Classique et impardonnable !
(11) likeability: ça, c’était méchant … certains forums doutent même de l’existence du mot … mais finalement : Lien internet

(12) L’adjectif «unique» donne le nom «uniqueness». «unicity» n’existe pas en anglais britannique. On le trouve sur Lien internet

(13) with increased odds: Lien internet
- Against all odds/ what are the odds… ? Quelles sont les chances pour …. ?
(14) a prospective parent: a future parent // perspective - prospective
(15) to lean on: Lien internet

(16) «monika» n’existe pas en tant que nom commun ! "Moniker" est de l’argot ! Lien internet

Lien internet

(17) Bien revoir la différence entre : "surname": Lien internet
«surnom»: Lien internet


Pas très facile, donc, ce texte qui contenait de nombreux mots « rares », peu usités, ou même argotiques …



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de maxwell, postée le 28-06-2021 à 07:51:03 (S | E)
FINISHED
Hello!
Je prendrai la 2e partie, mais d'abord, je regarde mes fautes

Part II:
At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background.
Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably affect how others treat us and how we feel about ourselves. It’s a fact that people who don't like their own name tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of the self.
One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated rejection in life by virtue of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat us. Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should try all ways to give their baby a good name in terms of their own culture.

A un niveau élémentaire, nos noms peuvent être révélateurs de détails sur notre appartenance ethnique ou d'autres aspects de notre milieu.
Même au sein d'une seule culture, les noms peuvent être courants ou rares, ils peuvent véhiculer certaines connotations positives ou négatives en termes de signification. Par ricochet, ces caractéristiques de nos noms affectent inévitablement la façon dont les autres nous traitent et ce que nous ressentons à propos de nous-mêmes. C'est un fait que les gens qui n'aiment pas leur propre nom ont tendance à avoir une moins bonne adaptation psychologique. Le nom devient un symbole du soi.
On peut imaginer qu'il est difficile d'être une personne chaleureuse et confiante si vous subissez des rejets à répétition dans la vie en raison de votre nom. Nos noms peuvent avoir des conséquences parce qu'ils peuvent affecter notre vision de nous-mêmes et la façon dont les autres nous traitent. Comme un bon ou un mauvais nom est susceptible d'engendrer de bons ou de mauvais résultats, les parents devraient essayer par tous les moyens de donner à leur bébé un bon nom par rapport à leur propre culture.



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de chocolatcitron, postée le 28-06-2021 à 23:00:39 (S | E)
Hello my dear Here4u, thanks a lot for your explanations.
Hi everybody!


Here is my translation for the first part, I wish I didn't make any mistake:

You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they bestowed upon you(1)= affubler– your name – and whether you like it, and how wider society views it. Parents often agonise over what(2)to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their offspring(3).
But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes. Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of it is influenced by our genes. Formative experiences (4) play a huge role, so too the people we hang out with(5), and ultimately the roles we take on in life. ///END OF PART ONE///


Peut-être vous êtes-vous éternisé(e) sur les différentes façons dont vos parents vous ont influencé(e) à partir de leur passion et de leur rigueur jusqu’à leur générosité et à leur obstination. Mais peut-être n’avez-vous pas tellement réfléchi aux conséquences d’un cadeau particulièrement important dont ils vous ont affublé(e)* (/qualifié(e)/trouvé un nom) – votre nom – et si vous l’aimez, et comment la société dans son ensemble le perçoit. Souvent, les parents peinent à choisir un prénom (2) pour appeler leurs enfants. Cela peut ressembler à un test de créativité ou à une façon d’exprimer leur propre personnalité ou identité par l’intermédiaire de leur descendance (3). Mais ce que de nombreux parents ne réalisent peut-être pas pleinement, c’est que le choix qu’ils font sur les noms de leurs enfants pourrait jouer un rôle dans la façon dont les autres voient leur enfant et donc finalement le genre de personne que leur enfant deviendra. Bien sûr, de nombreux facteurs sculptent nos personnalités. Une partie est influencée par nos gènes. Les expériences vécues (4) jouent un rôle énorme, tout comme les personnes que nous fréquentons (5) et, en fin de compte, les rôles que nous jouons dans la vie.


* : Quand j'écris "affubler (d'un nom)" ce n'est pas péjoratif, c'est qualifier, nommer, trouver un nom, or cela répétait l'expression : "un nom"...

Have a pretty sweet week, but take care of yourselves and of all the others around you!
See you soon.



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de magie8, postée le 29-06-2021 à 18:09:33 (S | E)
Hello bonjour tous . Voici la traduction de la 3e partie, à bientôt

So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint at the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "sonorant" sounding name that flows(10) easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of rejection(8) and lowering your likeability)(11) it could have advantages over the longer-term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal uniqueness (12). Having a rarer name is associated with increased odds (13) of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature./// END OF PART THREE///

Jusqu'à présent,les études ont mis en évidence les conséquences apparemment néfastes d'un nom négatif ou impopulaire. Mais certaines découvertes récentes laissent entrevoir également les conséquences bénéfiques que pourrait avoir votre nom. Par exemple si vous avez un nom à consonance 'sonore' qui coule facilement, il est probable que les gens vous considèreront comme étant de nature plus agréable, avec tous les avantages que cela comporte.
De plus si un nom courant peut être désavantageux à court terme /en augmentant le risque de rejet et en diminuant votre sympathie/ il pourrait avoir des avantages à long terme en vous donnant un plus grand sentiment de singularité personnelle. Le fait d'avoir un nom plus rare est associé à une probabilité accrue d'avoir une carrière plus inhabituelle,comme réalisateur de film ou juge. Cela pourrait même nous inciter à être plus créatifs et plus ouverts d'esprit : Plus les noms sont rares plus les stratégies commerciales que les gens ont tendance à suivre sont originales, surtout s'ils sont également plus confiants de nature.



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de here4u, postée le 30-06-2021 à 12:07:38 (S | E)
Hello!

CORRECTION DU FOLLOW UP WORK! Merci aux VOLONTAIRES !

I) You might have dwelt on the different ways that your parents shaped you – from their warmth and strictness to their generosity and pushiness. But perhaps you haven't thought so much about the consequences of one particularly important gift they bestowed upon you – your name – and whether you like it, and how wider society views it.
Parents often agonise over what to call their children. It can feel like a test of creativity or a way to express their own personalities or identities through their offspring. But what many parents might not fully realise is that the choice they make over their children's names could play a part in shaping how others see their child and therefore ultimately the kind of person their child becomes.
Of course, many factors sculpt our personalities. Some of it is influenced by our genes. Formative experiences play a huge role, so too the people we hang out with, and ultimately the roles we take on in life.

I) Peut-être vous êtes-vous éternisés sur les différentes façons dont vos parents vous ont influencés : à partir de en commençant par leur passion et leur rigueur, jusqu’à leur générosité et leur obstination. Mais peut-être n’avez-vous pas tellement réfléchi aux conséquences d’un cadeau particulièrement important dont ils vous ont investis/affublés/ – votre nom – et si vous l’aimez, et comment la société dans son ensemble le perçoit. Souvent, les parents se torturent longuement pour choisir un prénom pour leurs enfants. Cela peut ressembler à un test de créativité ou à une façon d’exprimer leur propre personnalité ou identité par l’intermédiaire de leurs rejetons. Mais ce dont de nombreux parents n'ont peut-être pas pleinement conscience, c’est que le choix qu’ils font des noms de leur petit pourrait jouer un rôle dans la façon dont les autres voient leur enfant et donc finalement sur le genre de personne qu'il deviendra. Bien sûr, de nombreux facteurs sculptent notre personnalité *. Une partie est influencée par nos gènes. Les expériences vécues jouent un rôle énorme, tout comme les personnes que nous fréquentons et, en fin de compte, les rôles que nous jouons dans la vie. Bravo TTB Choco ! Très bonne traduction ...
* pluriel concret à l'envers - tout le long du paragraphe !

II) At a basic level, our names can reveal details about our ethnicity or other aspects of our background.
Even within a single culture, names can be common or rare, they can have certain positive or negative connotations in terms of their meaning. In turn, these features of our names inevitably affect how others treat us and how we feel about ourselves. It’s a fact that people who don't like their own name tend to have poorer psychological adjustment. The name becomes a symbol of the self.
One can imagine it is difficult to be a warm, trusting person if you face repeated rejection in life by virtue of your name. Our names can have consequences because they can affect how we feel about ourselves and how others treat us. Since a good or bad name has the potential to produce good or bad results, parents should try all ways to give their baby a good name in terms of their own culture.

II) A un niveau élémentaire, notre nom peut être révélateur de détails sur notre appartenance ethnique ou d'autres aspects de notre milieu.
Même au sein d'une seule culture, les noms peuvent être courants ou rares, ils peuvent véhiculer certaines connotations positives ou négatives en termes de signification. Par ricochet, ces caractéristiques de nos noms affectent inévitablement la façon dont les autres nous traitent et ce que nous ressentons à propos de nous-mêmes. C'est un fait que les gens qui n'aiment pas leur propre nom ont tendance à avoir une moins bonne adaptation psychologique. Le nom devient un symbole du soi.
On peut imaginer qu'il est difficile d'être une personne chaleureuse et confiante si l'on subit des rejets à répétition dans la vie en raison de son nom. Notre nom peut avoir des conséquences parce qu'il peut affecter notre vision de nous-mêmes et la façon dont les autres nous traitent. Comme un bon ou un mauvais nom est susceptible d'engendrer de bons ou de mauvais résultats, les parents devraient essayer par tous les moyens de donner à leur bébé un nom satisfaisant par rapport à leur propre culture.
C'est TTTTBien, Maxwell. Bravo.

III) So far studies point to the apparently harmful consequences of having a negative or unpopular name. But some recent findings also hint at the potential beneficial consequences that your name might have. For instance if you have a "sonorant" sounding name that flows easily, then it's likely people will prejudge you to be more agreeable in nature, with all the advantages that might bring.
Moreover, while a less common name may be disadvantageous in the short-term (increasing the risk of rejection and lowering your likeability) it could have advantages over the longer-term by engendering in you a greater sense of your personal uniqueness. Having a rarer name is associated with increased odds of having a more unusual career, such as film director or judge. It might even shape us to be more creative and open-minded : the rarer the names, the more distinctive the business strategies people tend to pursue, especially if they’re also more confident by nature.

III)Jusqu'à présent, les études ont mis en évidence les conséquences apparemment néfastes d'un nom négatif ou impopulaire. Mais certaines découvertes récentes laissent entrevoir également les conséquences bénéfiques que pourrait avoir votre nom. Par exemple si vous avez un nom à consonance 'sonore' qui coule facilement, il est probable que les gens vous considèreront comme étant de nature plus agréable, avec tous les avantages que cela comporte.
De plus si un nom moins courant peut être désavantageux à court terme (en augmentant le risque de rejet et en diminuant votre sympathie) il pourrait avoir des avantages à long terme en vous donnant un plus grand sentiment de singularité personnelle. Le fait d'avoir un nom plus rare est associé à une probabilité accrue d'avoir une carrière inhabituelle, comme réalisateur de film ou juge. Cela pourrait même nous inciter à être plus créatifs et plus ouverts d'esprit : plus le nom est rare plus la stratégie commerciale que les gens ont tendance à suivre est originale, surtout si l'on est également plus confiant par nature.
Bravo, Magie8! TTTB

IV) If you're a prospective parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likeability in the process, or whether to give them an original moniker, helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both worlds by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her uniqueness, perhaps by giving the child a special nickname or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics.///END OF THE TEXT///

IV) Si vous êtes un futur parent, il se pourrait que vous vous demandiez si vous devez pencher pour un prénom commun populaire, qui pourrait améliorer la popularité et la sympathie envers vos enfants dans leur développement, ou donner un surnom original les aidant à se sentir "uniques" et à agir de manière plus créative.
Peut-être la ruse est de trouver une façon de prendre le meilleur des deux mondes en choisissant un nom très commun facile à modifier en quelque chose de plus distinctif. Si vous donnez à un enfant un nom très courant, l'enfant est susceptible d'avoir plus de facilité d'être accepté et aimé par les autres, à court terme. Mais les parents ont besoin de trouver des façons d'aider leur enfant à apprécier sa singularité peut être en lui donnant un surnom spécial ou en vantant fréquemment le caractère unique de l'enfant.
Très bonne traduction, Magie ! Bravo et

Un grand à nos trois volontaires !



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de magie8, postée le 01-07-2021 à 11:40:58 (S | E)
hello bonjour, je travaille sur la partie manquante amitiés à tous

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Modifié par magie8 le 01-07-2021 11:41





Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de here4u, postée le 01-07-2021 à 12:19:42 (S | E)
Cool! Un grand Magie !



Réponse : Rack Your Brains/96 de magie8, postée le 01-07-2021 à 12:36:12 (S | E)
dernier paragraphe traduction

IV) If you're a prospective parent, you might be wondering whether to lean on a common, popular name, perhaps enhancing your children's popularity and likeability in the process, or whether to give them an original moniker, helping them to feel special and act more creatively.
Perhaps the trick is to find a way to have the best of both worlds by choosing a common name that is easily modified into something more distinctive. If you give a child a very common name, the child is likely to have an easier time being accepted and liked by others in the short-term. But parents need to find ways to help their child appreciate his or her uniqueness, perhaps by giving the child a special nickname or frequently affirming the child's unique characteristics.///END OF THE TEXT///

Si vous êtes un futur parent , il est possible que vous vous demandiez si vous devez pencher pour un prénom commun populaire, qui pourrait améliorer la popularité et la sympathie de vos enfants dans leur développement, ou donner un surnom original les aidant à se sentir particuliers et à agir de manière plus créative.
Peut-être la ruse est de trouver une façon de prendre le meilleur des deux mondes en choisissant un nom très commun facile à modifier en quelque chose de plus distinctif. Si vous donnez à un enfant un nom très banal, l'enfant est susceptible d'avoir plus de facilité d'être accepté et aimé par les autres dans un court laps de temps. Mais les parents ont besoin de trouver des façons d'aider leur enfant à apprécier sa singularité peut être en donnant un surnom spécial ou en vantant fréquemment le caractère unique de l'enfant.

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Modifié par magie8 le 01-07-2021 12:37






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