I never did that, and you are mixing this up with another thread.
That leaves us with the inescapable conclusion that it was you being your usual ignorant self on language.
I can see why you were being so coy and evasive. Your sentence would have read as uttered by a hayseed from the pages of Mark Twain or a hood created by Damon Runyan. And you didn't want to sound silly, did you?
If OristarA was studying Jamaican patois or Louisiana creole maybe, but he's not. We're striving for standard English here.
That "good" can be, and is, used as an adverb can be seen from Post #1, but that doesn't make it right. Or "+" to stand for "and", come to that.
I just wanted to get all that abysmal ignorance recorded. You don't have the foggiest notion what constitutes right as regards language. You are a litany of ignorance.
The only one being coy was you, as you always are. Plant your seeds of ignorance and then obfuscate to beat the band.
Yes, Ori, McTag is terribly dishonest. You already know how ignorant he is as regards language.
Main Entry: 3good
Date: 13th century
1 : well <he showed me how good I was doing — Herbert Gold> 2 —used as an intensive <a good long time>
usage Adverbial good has been under attack from the schoolroom since the 19th century. Insistence on well rather than good has resulted in a split in connotation: well is standard, neutral, and colorless, while good is emotionally charged and emphatic. This makes good the adverb of choice in sports <“I'm seeing the ball real good” is what you hear — Roger Angell>. In such contexts as <listen up. And listen good — Alex Karras> <lets fly with his tomatoes before they can flee. He gets Clarence good — Charles Dickinson> good cannot be adequately replaced by well. Adverbial good is primarily a spoken form; in writing it occurs in reported and fictional speech and in generally familiar or informal contexts.