Also, it might be helpful if you provided a few specific examples to see how those would be translated. That is true, but at the same time some word orderings are more usual than others, so basically when Russians try to mimic Yoda speech they will try to get sentence in any unusual word ordering. I have seen some "instructions" - how to "speak Yoda" in Russian on the websites, they will give some rules, but in fact this is just the preference of a person who create the given rule set.The only rule that seems relevant to me is to make the sentence less usual ordered, but not too much, so that it still very easily understood.Since the real purpose of Yoda speech is to make everybody happy and laughing, the rule is to break any rules every time.I can share my own algorithm: 1) analyze your original sentence and remove the words that make it hard to reshuffle 2) pronounce any word and then analyze which word is logically would go after it 3) do not put that word after it, puzzle the audience, put any other word from the sentence, less expected in this position of a line 4) repeat puzzling as many times as possible, more times the flow is not going where the audience expected - more fun 5) in the end you must get the perfectly clear and understandable passage The tricky part is to make as many "shifts" from normal wordflow but arrive in the end to a perfectly correct phrase, this is where people will start laughing - when they realize their ears struggled but they are happy in the end with a clear sentence. “Now, I’d say most people have been exposed to it themselves.” If you haven’t, you will be soon.
” “You have 1 unread message from your secret crush! I ignored some, replied “STOP” to others, and even tried calling back in the vain hope of confronting my tormentors. I’ve long known not to click the links in spam emails, but 10 years of spam-free cellphone ownership had lulled me into complacency when it came to texts. To end reply STOP.” Annoyed, I typed “STOP” and hit send. “Six months ago, when I would tell people I work for an anti-spam company and work on mobile spam, they’d all wonder, ‘What’s mobile spam? The past three years, however, have brought a proliferation of cheap, prepaid cellphone plans with unlimited text messaging. In 2009, Americans received some 2.2 billion text messages that they identified as spam, by the estimate of Richi Jennings, an independent market analyst. But even that figure doesn’t capture the biggest boom, which has come in just the past few months, according to Cloudmark, a San Francisco-based firm that provides messaging security for major wireless carriers.Here's what they've found are the ingredients in the typical scam profile.Lovin' God Scammers are mostly Catholic, or at least they say they are.