You asked us to help you figure out what is wrong with your gun. A Glock of all guns no less. A firearm with an impeccable reputation of functioning flawlessly.
None of us was present when you had your suspected malfunction and there are no photographs to give us a visual reference of what happened.
Therefore, we must rely on an accurate verbal description of what is wrong in order to provide any feedback which would be of any value.
Using proper terminology and nomenclature helps ensure less confusion and helps provide an accurate description.
Now, if one is a novice to firearms, and simply does not know the proper terminology and nomenclature, we can understand that. There is no harm in that, and certainly nothing to be embarrassed about. Nonetheless, it still makes attempting to help you troubleshoot the perceived problem more difficult, or at least, more confusing.
Having someone explain to you what the proper terminology is in a post is not necessarily meant to chide or berate your knowledge of weaponry but is usually done in order to help educate a person who is asking for help in the first place.
One would hope one would receive the information in the same spirit in which it is given.
Likewise, not every educated and intelligent person has a great command of proper grammar, spelling or use of punctuation, however most people tend to overlook such infractions.
I'll get off my soapbox now and let the thread continue and hopefully you won't be so quick to jump on someone for making a correction and trying to be helpful.