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Hi,
Please take a look at this.

... involved with modern, western "come every two hours and sit in the room."

I am pretty sure you can treat "come every two hours and sit in the room" like an uncountable noun.

Can I make it a countable noun like this?
Everyday, a "come every two hours and sit in the toom" of this 'no-worry', carefree dude is making a lot of people feel uneasy. -- countable by an instance?
A highly idiosyncratic "come every two hours and sit in the room" of this carefree dude is taking a heavey toll on my freetime. -- countable by a type?
If the above sentence doesn't look correct, can you give me a correct one where a quoted content is countable?

Can I make it plural?
This 'no-worry', carefree dude's 'come-every-two-hours-and-sit-in-the-room's' are making a lot of people feel uneasy.
I
f the above sentence doesn't look correct, can you give me a correct one where a quoted content is countable? Normally, I think either a hyphen or quotation marks are needed but to make it plural, can I use both?

If I added the word 'hours', is there any consideration to be given as to whether to put that word outside the quote or inside?

These 'come every two hours and sit in the room hours' are taking a toll on my freetime.

These 'come every two hours and sit in the room' hours are taking a toll on my freetim
e.
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I find all of those efforts (beyond the original) hopelessly awkward. The occasion will never arise.
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Thank you for your help.

What is the difference?

1.You shouldn't use a "-ing" at the end of the verb without knowing what it entails.

2. Everyday, a "come every two hours and sit in the toom" of this 'no-worry', carefree dude is making a lot of people feel uneasy. -- countable by an instance?

What is the difference?

1. ... involved with modern, western "come every two hours and sit in the room."

2. A highly idiosyncratic "come every two hours and sit in the room" of this carefree dude is taking a heavey toll on my freetime. -- countable by a type?

3. Highly idiosyncratic "come every two hours and sit in the room" of this carefree dude is taking a heavey toll on my freetime. -- countable by a type?

Can you help me to learn how to use adjective before a quoted content or an article before it or make a plural out of it?
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1.You shouldn't use an "-ing" at the end of the verb without knowing what it entails.-- You are speaking of a simple suffix. No problem: One '-ing', two '-ing's.

2. Every day, a "come every two hours and sit in the room" of this 'no-worry', carefree dude is making a lot of people feel uneasy. -- countable by an instance? What is the difference?-- The structure, as I said, is too awkward to be considered.

1. ... involved with modern, western "come every two hours and sit in the room." -- And I don't even know what it means. What room?

2. A highly idiosyncratic "come every two hours and sit in the room" of this carefree dude is taking a heavy toll on my free time. -- countable by a type?-- As with #2 and #1

3. Highly idiosyncratic "come every two hours and sit in the room" of this carefree dude is taking a heavy toll on my free time. -- countable by a type? -- As with #2 and #1

Can you help me to learn how to use adjective before a quoted content or an article before it or make a plural out of it? -- It is to be avoided like the plague.