Comic crib for the duration of the project

Good people, like as on habré recently ran a topic with a comic timing on projects.
Something like:
week = two weeks, because after Friday is still part of Monday, and the case is delayed until Wednesday
two weeks = a month...
After half a year of this magnitude does not exist

Want to find and print out at work.
Search, alas, is not.
October 8th 19 at 00:49
2 answers
October 8th 19 at 00:51
"Today" — tomorrow.
"Tomorrow" to remind them tomorrow that today (see today).
"Within a week" — next Wednesday.
"During the week, but before the weekend, please" — on Monday.
"In two weeks" — a month.*
"Month" — a vague, a very large amount of time.
Three months three an indefinite, very large values of time.
"To autumn" — when the snow falls. Snow falls every year, therefore, "to autumn" is the most favourable period, which is almost impossible to miss.
"In a year" — is not used because "to autumn".

* Popular misconception that two weeks is 14 days. This is not so. Two weeks is 14 days "during the week" (for the second week has not ended) + tomorrow ("one day the weather will do"). In special cases, counting "two weeks" starts next Monday, so won by a few more days.
If you're lucky, the result comes out a month period and being late just one day ("tomorrow").
Thank you! - Winona80 commented on October 8th 19 at 00:54
October 8th 19 at 00:53

Find more questions by tags Project management