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User avatar #88 to #12 - gurtol (07/24/2013) [-]
you're* dumbass
User avatar #13 to #12 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
but you dont point out "drink driving"...
User avatar #15 to #13 - holeymoley (07/24/2013) [-]
because "drink driving" is an actual phrase
User avatar #37 to #15 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
Drink driving would apply to UK, Australia and New Zealand.

As it implies intent, as opposed to actually being drunk.

You can have a couple of standard alcoholic drinks over a given hour and not be clinically "drunk " as such.

So drink driving leaves things a little more open to explanantion, drunk driving should mean that you were drunk behind the wheel of a car. Which is past tense.

Moral to this story is if you were caught drunk driving, then you have to be drunk, to use the phrase.

As opposed to drink driving, meaning anybody who has had a couple of beers and then gets behind the wheel, technically is or has been drink driving, regardless if they were affected by the alcohol or not.

Which is why most 1st world countries out there have an averaged one size fits all driver blood alcohol measurement road law, of a maximum amount of alcohol that can be tolerated, before it impairs a drivers judgement.

0.5 is the Australian set limit. Which roughly equates to 2 stand alcohollic drinks per hour, all night long with an hour break before you decide to get behind the wheel again..
User avatar #16 to #15 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
i think you are refering to drinking and driving or drunk driving.
User avatar #36 to #17 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
Drink driving would apply to UK, Australia and New Zealand.

As it implies intent, as opposed to actually being drunk.

You can have a couple of standard alcoholic drinks over a given hour and not be clinically "drunk " as such.

So drink driving leaves things a little more open to explanantion, drunk driving should mean that you were drunk behind the wheel of a car. Which is past tense.

Moral to this story is if you were caught drunk driving, then you have to be drunk, to use the phrase.

As opposed to drink driving, meaning anybody who has had a couple of beers and then gets behind the wheel, technically is or has been drink driving, regardless if they were affected by the alcohol or not.

Which is why most 1st world countries out there have an averaged one size fits all driver blood alcohol measurement road law, of a maximum amount of alcohol that can be tolerated, before it impairs a drivers judgement.

0.5 is the Australian set limit. Which roughly equates to 2 stand alcohollic drinks per hour, all night long with an hour break before you decide to get behind the wheel again...
User avatar #18 to #17 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
oh maybe in the uk where grammar is subpar
User avatar #19 to #18 - holeymoley (07/24/2013) [-]
you got proved wrong so you insult my country

real smooth.
User avatar #35 to #19 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
Drink driving would apply to UK, Australia and New Zealand.

As it implies intent, as opposed to actually being drunk.

You can have a couple of standard alcoholic drinks over a given hour and not be clinically "drunk " as such.

So drink driving leaves things a little more open to explanantion, drunk driving should mean that you were drunk behind the wheel of a car. Which is past tense.

Moral to this story is if you were caught drunk driving, then you have to be drunk, to use the phrase.

As opposed to drink driving, meaning anybody who has had a couple of beers and then gets behind the wheel, technically is or has been drink driving, regardless if they were affected by the alcohol or not.

Which is why most 1st world countries out there have an averaged one size fits all driver blood alcohol measurement road law, of a maximum amount of alcohol that can be tolerated, before it impairs a drivers judgement.

0.5 is the Australian set limit. Which roughly equates to 2 stand alcohollic drinks per hour, all night long with an hour break before you decide to get behind the wheel again.
User avatar #21 to #19 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
whatever you say. drink drive isnt proper grammar. by saying drink drive you are implying drinking then driving. so u can use whatever excuse you want
#28 to #21 - sunnyday ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
>whatever you say. drink drive isnt proper grammar.
> so u can use whatever excuse you want
> isnt proper grammar.
>u
>oh maybe in the uk where grammar is subpar
>u

This ***** .
User avatar #34 to #28 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
Drink driving would apply to UK, Australia and New Zealand.

As it implies intent, as opposed to actually being drunk.

You can have a couple of standard alcoholic drinks over a given hour and not be clinically "drunk " as such.

So drink driving leaves things a little more open to explanantion, drunk driving should mean that you were drunk behind the wheel of a car. Which is past tense.

Moral to this story is if you were caught drunk driving, then you have to be drunk, to use the phrase.

As opposed to drink driving, meaning anybody who has had a couple of beers and then gets behind the wheel, technically is or has been drink driving, regardless if they were affected by the alcohol or not.

Which is why most 1st world countries out there have an averaged one size fits all driver blood alcohol measurement road law, of a maximum amount of alcohol that can be tolerated, before it impairs a drivers judgement.

0.5 is the Australian set limit. Which roughly equates to 2 stand alcohollic drinks per hour, all night long with an hour break before you decide to get behind the wheel again.
User avatar #50 to #34 - sunnyday ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
See? Typing in full grammar, while complaining about Grammar, isn't that hard.

Though both terms are usable. As you just proved, both are proper grammar. It contradicts what you were initially saying.
#53 to #50 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
Hardly counts when he copied and pasted it
This guys just doing a good job at proving himself to be an idiot and hypocrite
#29 to #28 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
>donutcaptin
#48 to #43 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
More evidence against yourself?
-2
#39 to #29 - donutcaptin has deleted their comment [-]
#46 to #39 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
Someone chose it, although i'm unsure of how you managed to misread it
User avatar #49 to #46 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
it was for emphasis. look at your ******* username you ******* faggot
User avatar #59 to #49 - sunnyday ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
Now you're name calling?

Seems you've lost. I'll take my leave now.
#51 to #49 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
Like i just said, i didn't chose it..
#52 to #51 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
choose* you hypocritical grammar faggot
User avatar #55 to #52 - sunnyday ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
You sir, have a good sense of humour.
#57 to #55 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
Why thank you!
User avatar #54 to #52 - holeymoley (07/24/2013) [-]
d-did you just shout at yourself?
#56 to #54 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
I don't even know, these early mornings are getting to me
User avatar #58 to #56 - holeymoley (07/24/2013) [-]
oh god, im convulsing in my chair
User avatar #38 to #29 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
Drink driving would apply to UK, Australia and New Zealand.

As it implies intent, as opposed to actually being drunk.

You can have a couple of standard alcoholic drinks over a given hour and not be clinically "drunk " as such.

So drink driving leaves things a little more open to explanantion, drunk driving should mean that you were drunk behind the wheel of a car. Which is past tense.

Moral to this story is if you were caught drunk driving, then you have to be drunk, to use the phrase.

As opposed to drink driving, meaning anybody who has had a couple of beers and then gets behind the wheel, technically is or has been drink driving, regardless if they were affected by the alcohol or not.

Which is why most 1st world countries out there have an averaged one size fits all driver blood alcohol measurement road law, of a maximum amount of alcohol that can be tolerated, before it impairs a drivers judgement.

0.5 is the Australian set limit. Which roughly equates to 2 stand alcohollic drinks per hour, all night long with an hour break before you decide to get behind the wheel again....
#41 to #38 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
So really you've just quoted a paragraph proving yourself wrong?
#23 to #21 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
'by saying drink drive you are implying drinking then driving'
Well that's exactly what 'drunk driving' is...
User avatar #40 to #23 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
Drink driving would apply to UK, Australia and New Zealand.

As it implies intent, as opposed to actually being drunk.

You can have a couple of standard alcoholic drinks over a given hour and not be clinically "drunk " as such.

So drink driving leaves things a little more open to explanantion, drunk driving should mean that you were drunk behind the wheel of a car. Which is past tense.

Moral to this story is if you were caught drunk driving, then you have to be drunk, to use the phrase.

As opposed to drink driving, meaning anybody who has had a couple of beers and then gets behind the wheel, technically is or has been drink driving, regardless if they were affected by the alcohol or not.

Which is why most 1st world countries out there have an averaged one size fits all driver blood alcohol measurement road law, of a maximum amount of alcohol that can be tolerated, before it impairs a drivers judgement.

0.5 is the Australian set limit.. Which roughly equates to 2 stand alcohollic drinks per hour, all night long with an hour break before you decide to get behind the wheel again.
#24 to #23 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
so why not just say drunk driving which is proper grammar than **** brain
User avatar #31 to #24 - sunnyday ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
>Than
>Proper grammar

Again, this *****
#27 to #24 - fuckedbyapony ONLINE (07/24/2013) [-]
Do i look like i made the 						*******					 traffic laws?   
   
   
   
   
p.s you have terrible grammar for someone complaining about it
Do i look like i made the ******* traffic laws?




p.s you have terrible grammar for someone complaining about it
User avatar #26 to #24 - holeymoley (07/24/2013) [-]
because we had the language before you.
#33 to #26 - donutcaptin (07/24/2013) [-]
thats cute. do u remember that one time when you got your ass handed to you by a bunch of true patriots? well u did.
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