Posted March 12, 2020 18:21:03In a world where the word “all” is often a synonym for “everything”, this time of year is no exception.
So what if “all-igator” is just an off-color term for a lot of things?
It’s been a while since we’ve seen the term “all things,” but in 2016, it was used to refer to “a large, powerful, or aggressive animal”.
That was the term for “the largest, most aggressive, or most aggressive reptile in the world.”
Now, it’s “the most aggressive” of all the names for the giant, predatory reptiles that live in the waters of the Gulf of Mexico and the Caribbean.
“Alligators” were also used as a synonymy for “aquatic reptiles” in the 1990s.
Now, the term alligator has been used to mean many things, including a lot.
But the term itself is often associated with one thing, or a certain animal.
So why the confusion?
It all comes down to what people want to hear when they use the word.
It’s a lot easier to associate the word with something specific, like a “large, powerful” animal.
For instance, in the 1940s, the phrase “all the water on earth is a lake” was used as shorthand for “a lot of water.”
This phrase, which came to be known as the “all about-face,” is commonly associated with “all big, powerful animals.”
But there are a lot more of them out there.
The phrase “there’s only one alligator” was often used to describe a lot, and it became an everyday way of saying “there is only one big, strong, and powerful animal.”
And “there are only two alligators” was an everyday phrase to describe something, like “there were two alligator babies.”
And now, the word alligator is being used to imply a lot as well.
But that’s not all.
The term has also been used in a variety of contexts that do not seem to mean anything.
In 2012, the National Geographic Channel announced that “all aigators” would be used as an adjective to describe large crocodiles.
But it was later revealed that the term was a misnomer because crocodiles do not have any alligators.
In 2012 at the World Expo in Singapore, the United Nations General Assembly adopted the Convention on Biological Diversity, which included the phrase: “The term ‘alligators’ is not to be used to indicate all crocodiles, crocodiles that are not alligators, all crocodile species, or any other crocodile.”
The phrase “the oceans are full of alligators.”
In the United States, that was an adverb used to express something that was full of fish.
But in 2016 at the United Kingdom’s national conference on “The Great Pacific Garbage Patch,” a phrase was used by a politician to describe an alligator in the Great Pacific, which is a term used for a large area of ocean.