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Does it have to stand on its own?

I remember discussing this with you earlier and I came to the conclusion that these sorts of tags are only really useful with respect to their games. Thus [strategy] may be useless, but [starcraft/strategy] is actually really useful. I called these tags subtags, since they're meaningless on their own, but useful with respect to a given game.

So I'm not sure why standing on its own a necessary prerequisite. I know I initially had the same reaction as you, but then I realized, that what additional functionality would I want from subtags other than filtering already filtered results?

If I want Strategy in Civilization 5, I would search for [civilization-5][strategy].

http://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategyhttps://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategy

Wow that seems to have really worked. Sure maybe I'll never just filter strategy, but the same would be true for a subtag. In fact, I've found that subtag functionality already exists by just looking for the intersection of a game and a useless tag.

Does it have to stand on its own?

I remember discussing this with you earlier and I came to the conclusion that these sorts of tags are only really useful with respect to their games. Thus [strategy] may be useless, but [starcraft/strategy] is actually really useful. I called these tags subtags, since they're meaningless on their own, but useful with respect to a given game.

So I'm not sure why standing on its own a necessary prerequisite. I know I initially had the same reaction as you, but then I realized, that what additional functionality would I want from subtags other than filtering already filtered results?

If I want Strategy in Civilization 5, I would search for [civilization-5][strategy].

http://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategy

Wow that seems to have really worked. Sure maybe I'll never just filter strategy, but the same would be true for a subtag. In fact, I've found that subtag functionality already exists by just looking for the intersection of a game and a useless tag.

Does it have to stand on its own?

I remember discussing this with you earlier and I came to the conclusion that these sorts of tags are only really useful with respect to their games. Thus [strategy] may be useless, but [starcraft/strategy] is actually really useful. I called these tags subtags, since they're meaningless on their own, but useful with respect to a given game.

So I'm not sure why standing on its own a necessary prerequisite. I know I initially had the same reaction as you, but then I realized, that what additional functionality would I want from subtags other than filtering already filtered results?

If I want Strategy in Civilization 5, I would search for [civilization-5][strategy].

https://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategy

Wow that seems to have really worked. Sure maybe I'll never just filter strategy, but the same would be true for a subtag. In fact, I've found that subtag functionality already exists by just looking for the intersection of a game and a useless tag.

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Does it have to stand on its own?

I remember discussing this with you earlier and I came to the conclusion that these sorts of tags are only really useful with respect to their games. Thus [strategy] may be useless, but [starcraft/strategy] is actually really useful. I called these tags subtags, since they're meaningless on their own, but useful with respect to a given game.

So I'm not sure why standing on its own a necessary prerequisite. I know I initially had the same reaction as you, but then I realized, that what additional functionality would I want from subtags other than filtering already filtered results?

If I want Strategy in Civilization 5, I would search for [civ[civilization-5][strategy].

http://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategy

Wow that seems to have really worked. Sure maybe I'll never just filter strategy, but the same would be true for a subtag. In fact, I've found that subtag functionality already exists by just looking for the intersection of a game and a useless tag.

Does it have to stand on its own?

I remember discussing this with you earlier and I came to the conclusion that these sorts of tags are only really useful with respect to their games. Thus [strategy] may be useless, but [starcraft/strategy] is actually really useful. I called these tags subtags, since they're meaningless on their own, but useful with respect to a given game.

So I'm not sure why standing on its own a necessary prerequisite. I know I initially had the same reaction as you, but then I realized, that what additional functionality would I want from subtags other than filtering already filtered results?

If I want Strategy in Civilization 5, I would search for [civ-5][strategy].

http://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategy

Wow that seems to have really worked. Sure maybe I'll never just filter strategy, but the same would be true for a subtag. In fact, I've found that subtag functionality already exists by just looking for the intersection of a game and a useless tag.

Does it have to stand on its own?

I remember discussing this with you earlier and I came to the conclusion that these sorts of tags are only really useful with respect to their games. Thus [strategy] may be useless, but [starcraft/strategy] is actually really useful. I called these tags subtags, since they're meaningless on their own, but useful with respect to a given game.

So I'm not sure why standing on its own a necessary prerequisite. I know I initially had the same reaction as you, but then I realized, that what additional functionality would I want from subtags other than filtering already filtered results?

If I want Strategy in Civilization 5, I would search for [civilization-5][strategy].

http://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategy

Wow that seems to have really worked. Sure maybe I'll never just filter strategy, but the same would be true for a subtag. In fact, I've found that subtag functionality already exists by just looking for the intersection of a game and a useless tag.

1
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Does it have to stand on its own?

I remember discussing this with you earlier and I came to the conclusion that these sorts of tags are only really useful with respect to their games. Thus [strategy] may be useless, but [starcraft/strategy] is actually really useful. I called these tags subtags, since they're meaningless on their own, but useful with respect to a given game.

So I'm not sure why standing on its own a necessary prerequisite. I know I initially had the same reaction as you, but then I realized, that what additional functionality would I want from subtags other than filtering already filtered results?

If I want Strategy in Civilization 5, I would search for [civ-5][strategy].

http://gaming.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/civilization-5+strategy

Wow that seems to have really worked. Sure maybe I'll never just filter strategy, but the same would be true for a subtag. In fact, I've found that subtag functionality already exists by just looking for the intersection of a game and a useless tag.