A recent tip from the Get-It-Done Guy (http://getitdone.quickanddirtytips.com/) has the following description below the header of the podcast's homepage: An easy trick to save you time. My first impression was that it was an adverbial of purpose; however, as it is preceded by a noun phrase rather than an independent clause, that is impossible. I don't think it is serving as an adjective modifying the noun phrase because as the non-finite clause already has objects (the indirect 'you' and the direct 'time'); therefore, it doesn't make sense to say 'Save you time an easy trick', unlike 'something to do', where 'do something' is possible. I think I've seen this construction before, and, without thinking, assumed it was an adverbial of purpose. What is this construction? Is there a name for it, and in what situations is it used? I've tried searching the forums for this construction, but didn't succeed. Perhaps there is already a preceding thread about the matter, but I could not find it because of the variety of possible titles. Please point me to the existing thread should this be the case. Thanks!