I stand by "spinblocker" and "wallbreaker" without either a hyphen or a space. Using a space instead of a hyphen is grammatically incorrect and also not common terminology. We are suggesting the coined terms spinblocker, wallbreaker, and stallbreaker (among other similarly formed ones) on the fact that they are coined. None of them are to be capitalized, and moves are only to be capitalized when they are fully instanced. (ie. Rotom-H can block Rapid Spin, Scizor can Baton Pass Swords Dance boosts, etc.)
As to Genny's point --
Originally Posted by Fat Genny
The problem is no matter what way you twist it 'spinblocker' isn't a word. Yes I know, we coined it, whatever, but even if we can use that as an excuse to add a non-word into our analysis it still makes our analysis look less intelligent from an outside perspective. There are things like OHKO / sweeper / tank which is more pokemon jargon than anything, and OHKO is an acronym more than anything. The problem is if we allow non-words into the analysis someone may read it and say "these guys don't even spell right, how can I trust their information is correct?" Of course it's an extreme case but we should try to avoid it.
There are many things that are used incorrectly insofar as you are claiming it as a problem. STAB, for instance, is something that we allow as an adjective, when that which it abbreviates is not an adjective. Same Type Attack Bonus is a noun, yet we even go so far as to use it as a noun to entirely replace the word "attack" as a "STAB". (Again, another incorrect coined way to describe something) I think that the introduction of new words as coined terms is entirely legitimate; this is how new words are introduced in many different communities and endeavors. (such as Physics, a career I am very familiar with)
Originally Posted by Fat Great Sage
For the "you" issue, there seems to be concurrence that when you are referring to the Pokemon and only the Pokemon ("Thunderbolt OHKOes Gyarados", not "Thunderbolt OHKOes you"), you must use the Pokemon's name. In cases where it is ambiguous ("Jolteon can use Thunderbolt" vs. "you can use Thunderbolt" [i.e. you can click the button that says Thunderbolt]), I will leave it to the author's discretion.
I support this.