Indeed. For example, the earth is inhabited by a person, to wit, it is inhabited by Hillary Rodham Clinton (our traditional example non-player human). It may also be inhabited by other persons, but that doesn't matter. Technically, I believe this acts as an existential quantifier.
-Aris On Fri, Nov 16, 2018 at 6:12 PM Ørjan Johansen <oer...@nvg.ntnu.no> wrote: > > On Fri, 16 Nov 2018, Kerim Aydin wrote: > > > R591 contains: > >> When a CFJ is open and assigned to a judge, that judge CAN assign > >> a valid judgement to it by announcement, and SHALL do so in a > >> timely fashion after this becomes possible. If e does not, the > >> Arbitor CAN remove em from being the judge of that case by > >> announcement > > Here, "When a CFJ is ... assigned to a judge" is singular, which implies > > that if a CFJ is assigned to 2 judges, then this condition isn't meant. > > I really don't see how you can deduce that from this grammatical > construction unless you've _already_ decided "assigned to" is an n to 1 > relationship. > > Greetings, > Ørjan.