9 Comments

I don't recall any problems last night, but I could be wrong. I have noticed a few server problems. They're probably just happening while bits of the site are being updated. If you get any error messages anywhere then post them in the help forum... they might help the coders to debug.

Original Poster

Wasn't actually getting any messages as such specific to HUKD Ducky, just the "page cannot be displayed" message you get when you don't have any internet access.

I wasn't having a problem with my internet at the time & could connect to other sites with no probs.

It has been happening, yes. When I mentioned error messages, I meant whilst you were filtering or whatever because some people have had trouble with that.

Same problems here some of the time yesterday with server problems and the error messages earlier in the day.

Duck and Ray, for me, the server was down last night, I couldn't get on for about an hour I think. So same thing happened to me as to Rocky. Was it just us!?

Well I was watching One Foot in the Grave on DVD from about 11PM... so I probably missed it.

Yeah, about an hour last night the server was down, but during the day it was the error messages.

Ah ok. As long as I wasn't being "Sent to Coventry"...

You know I'd never heard that phrase before until Admin mentioned it the other day, then 2 nights ago, it was mentioned in a movie I was watching! (I'm alright Jack - an oldie with Peter Sellers) Co-inky-dink!

Really? You never heard that before... It's been around a long while Maybe you can find out what it derived from lol

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[/COLOR][COLOR=navy][FONT=Georgia]Send to Coventry[/FONT][FONT=Georgia] - … [/COLOR][COLOR=navy][FONT=Georgia]Send to Coventry[/FONT][FONT=Georgia] - [/FONT][FONT=Georgia][SIZE=2]ostracise[/SIZE][/FONT][/COLOR][FONT=Georgia][/FONT][FONT=Georgia][SIZE=2][COLOR=navy]The Earl of Clarendon's history of the Civil War, usually known as his History of the Rebellion (1702-4), states that Royalists captured at Birmingham were killed or taken prisoner and sent to Coventry. This was a Parliamentary stronghold where they could expect no help or even sympathy. Even though this incident occurred in the 1640s and the popular metaphor is not recorded until over a century later, there is general agreement that either the event itself or Clarendon's reference to it is the origin of this expression.[/COLOR][/SIZE][/FONT][COLOR=navy]

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