Here’s a lesson for you, courtesy of Yahoo: Make sure your words are in the correct order.
Another lesson: Proofread everything you write. Even the headlines.
Well, do you think that the editor for Yahoo Style knows what palatial means? I think not, otherwise we wouldn’t be subjected to this headline:
Readers of Style noticed the redundancy, too, and didn’t hesitate to point it out:
Did you really just write “palatial palaces”? Do you work for the Department of Redundancy Department?
Was there some disagreement at Yahoo Finance about the name of a popular retirement plan? Did the writer insist it’s a 401k, but the editor claim it’s 401(k)? Did the editor roll over and write this:
Well, a finance writer and editor who don’t know that the plan is a 401(k) probably don’t know that rollover isn’t a verb. The verb phrase is two words: roll over. (And the illustrator has a different idea about the plan’s name.)
But wait! There’s more! The headline for the article also claims rollover can be a verb. (What would its past tense be? rollovered?)
And there’s yet another (and wrong) name for the plan, this time with a capital K. (I’m going to overlook the missing hyphen in what normally would be two-minute. It’s Yahoo’s feature and the company can call it anything it wants, even if it’s slightly illiterate.)