"Venom31" said:The solution is not language dependent. That, more than any other clue, should give it away, since there are very few things that meet that condition.
1) This IS in English still, I guess. Because any word is anyway in some language, and I got to know it to find it out.
"Venom31" said:You don't have to be a long-time member to get it, but you're more likely to have certain information if you've been here longer.
2) This IS something that longer-term-only fellows can understand. Unlike the one... I don't remember who wrote it.
"Venom31" said:Only inside software is punctuation considered part of an anagram. It's the same thing with palindromes... otherwise "a man, a plan, a canal; Panama" wouldn't be a palindrome (if you don't believe me, reverse "AMANAPLANACANALPANAMA" and see what you get). Since all punctuation (including spaces) is ignored, it is (there is another kind of palindrome, whereby it's words instead of letters that are mirrored, but you've just changed the unit size, not really the fundamental rules).
Ah, the anagram. Now I see how it's called. Great. There are different rules, however. For example, adding and deleting characters may be prohibited, so "granma" isn't an anagram for "a rag-man". To an extent.