Flagged keywords??

Hello!

I've got message - "Your image might have irrelevant or not fully accurate keywords. No admin action has been taken yet. If needed, please edit image info and adjust (click image thumbnail to edit). If the flag is irrelevant or accidental, please ignore or reply politely. Flagged keyword: goose." How I understand some DT user tried to find a bird and got couple of my pics with goose-grass. Folks, kill me if I know whom and how I must reply. I can't find any option for this. Does anybody know?? More questions: how to save this - sign in words like "goose-grass"? And - is it correct English name for this plant Plantago major?

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March 20, 2011

Rosedarc

Ehee... not quite so, thanks to the miracles of plastic surgery these days :-) Apparently quite a new trend in the US!

March 20, 2011

Dmccale

Hello I was flagged once.I just checked my keywords and took a few out and moved on.Not sure why they do it but they do.Yes I do like Rosedarc.Like the dog shar-pei .I leave out the hyphen also.Good luck and very nice port.

March 20, 2011

Mjak

Ehee...hyphen is like hymen, once lost and will never back...

March 19, 2011

Rosedarc

You do not necessarily have to remove a flagged word if you believe it is relevant to the image. You can simply reply to the "flagger" politely stating why you believe the keyword is justified. Admins review the answers and as long as your answer is justified and polite, I don't think hey would take out your editing rights. In my experience, hyphen does not work so when I have a hyphenated word, I just put both words in the keywords.

March 19, 2011

Mjak

At last I've found how to replay to man. And I've removed this damned goose. Posibly I had to write like Gavril says - goosegrass without hyphen. But everywhere I saw it with hyphen, and Word accepts it ...Again - does anybody know how to save hyphen in keywords?

March 18, 2011

lzf

nice pic and good luck for the sales

March 18, 2011

Gmargittai

I googled goose grass and I got this:
Goosegrass is a very troublesome grassy weed in athletic fields, golf greens, tees and fairways, and in other turfgrasses that are mowed short. ...
So there is such an English word apparently, I did not know about it but lucky for your case it is written as a single word.

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