"Teams teams, teams teams team, team teams teams."
I promise there is a point to this. The word "teams" is a noun and proper noun. The word "team" is a verb. That means it is grammatically correct to say, "Teams teams, teams teams team, team teams teams." Search "Buffalo Buffalo Buffalo" for more details.
This is funny and interesting in the case of the word "Buffalo", but has become a serious problem on my team because of Teams. When I'm speaking with my team about something on a team in teams that we are going to team together on, it gets super confusing! I have one word that means too many things and I often need to reference those different things in the same sentence. This is obviously clever marketing to define your brand, but IT IS RUINING ENGLISH. People on my team are regularly confused when speaking about teams because of this exact problem. Not just with me; I hear other people having conversations sperate from me and they start arguing because words don't means things.
I don't know how you did this, but I suspect UX needs to get involved in your naming conventions because marketing failed big on this one. Or based on some other experiences I've had, maybe UX doesn't exist in your development process? Not sure, but you should do something about that.
P.S. In case it wasn't clear, destroying the English language is a bad and irresponsible thing. I shouldn't have to say that, but wanted to make sure you knew.
Ben Andrewes commented
I was musing on whether this was possible but couldn't quite work out how.
Could.you explain (maybe by substituting words instead of "teams") this sentence should be understood?
("word" means that the other person agrees with what the first person said - especially if they do something like smile and nod when they say it) - https://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20090309102755AARPcGC