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You spell it the exact same way you spelled it. MEASURING.
Yes, bight is a word. It doesn't mean bite, though, it refers to a large bay of water, such as the Bight of Biafra. Occasionally it can be used to mean a bend in any geographical feature.
"Instruct" is itself a verb, e.g. "I will instruct, I do instruct, I am instructing, I have instructed, etc." It's actually instructing and instructed.
You should believe you can do as much things as you can.
Yes it is the direct object because you are explaining how the daywas.
A ratio is a comparison between two quantities. Ratio is the quantitative relation between two different amounts showing the number of times one value is contained within the other. To solve, you have to make each side of the ration equal, like an even scale. Adding further it is...
A clause is a group of words that includes a subject and a verb. A clause can be distinguished from a phrase, which does not contain a subject and a verb (e.g., in the afternoon, drinking from the bowl). Examples of Noun Clause Errors 1) The noun clause lacks an introductory...
Yes sir I am suffering from Ra Factor positive sir ,can you help me?
The plural form of the word "baby" is "babies."
It means simply the main things that are true about the character. They define his/her purpose in the story.
The cabin had a view of the bight. Help me bight these poles together.
Today we ran outside slowly
The noun 'teacher' is a common gender noun, a word for a male or a female.
The restaurant had its menu standing outside . I've looked everywhere for my keys. The apartment has a park nearby .
The term is spelled as one word "granddaughter."
The negative word "not" is practically always an adverb, modifying adjectives (e.g. not large) or adverbs (e.g. not completely). But it can be used with linking verbs to indicate a negative state (e.g. He is not a hero) and has been adopted in logic programming to be a noun (a NOT is an...
Know is present tense. Exmpl: I know that the word "know" is present tense The past tense of "Know" is "Knew" Exmpl: I knew that the word "knew" was past tense.
The word 'brigantine' is a noun , a word for a typeof ship, a word for a thing. A noun functions as the subject of a sentence or a clause and asthe object of a verb or a preposition. Example: We saw the brigantine as the sails appeared on thehorizon. (direct object of the verb 'saw')
You always have to spelling always its ok if it skips through you and you do not notice but it doesn't matter
embezzlement. An act of both fraud and theft. EmbezzleMENT, embezzlER, embezzlING
depends. If I put the Quote "you do not have a pig" and the I want to keep going i would put,"You do not have a pig." but If you don't want to keep going yo would put the period after the quotation mark.
To mean lack of intelligence or lack of excitement, dullness is an abstract noun. To describe a blade or other sharpened edge, it is a concrete noun detectable by both sight and touch.
yes check-up should be hyphenated
You can't Disney will not release it. You could Check England or Japan. Those are the only places that released it.
Annabelle was so audacious that she called her teacher incompetent int he middle of class.
Joseph is a noun. The title Mr is usually considered part of the name.
I pronounce pumpkin just as it is written - 'pump-kin'. I have heard others pronounce pumpkin more like 'punkin'.
The simple subject is "rehearsals." The simple subject is one word that will directly answer the question Who? or What?
I don't think so haha! But BANE is a word. It means a source of great annoyance or distress. Hope this helps!
Official ICD-9-CM Coding Conventions Brackets [ ]: Brackets enclose synonyms, alternative terminology or explanatory phrases. Example: 482.2 Pneumonia due to Hemophilus influenzae [H. influenzae] Alternatively, brackets may also appear beneath a code to indicate the fifth digits that are...
Sounds like your keyboard has been changed to a different layout. You can manually insert a / mark - by looking for it in the Character Map - and use copy/paste to insert where you need it to be.
Past: tried. Future: will try. going to try Present: I try, he tries.
After everyone gave up on the Monster Map Test, I didn't, I persevered.
The English word pyre comes from the Latin pyra. A funeral pyre is a pile of wood (or other material that can burn) for burning a dead body. The combining form pyro- can be used to form other words, such as pyrotechnics (fireworks or sensational display) and pyromania (a compulsion to set ...
It is not usually necessary. You would only do it if the expression were an extra phrase or a clause.
past tense: said, got future tense: will say, will get or going to say, going to get present tense: says(single)/say(plural), gets(single)/get(plural)
Janene, Janine, Jeannine, Janean, Jyneen, Gynean, Gyneene, Janeene
that is correct.. (secretaries' offices)
there are four syllables in the word associates.
"Could" is used as both an active or passive verb, as for example: Active: The students could answer the exam. Passive: The exam could be answered by the students.
According to www.BibleGateway.com (http:/www.biblegateway.com/versions/King-James-Version-KJV-Bible), "In 1604, King James I of England authorized that a new translation of the Bible into English be started. It was finished in 1611, just 85 years after the first translation of the New Testament into...
"You cycled" or as a colloquial saying, "you biked"
You have it correct —> elongate
At the end of the day, avoid cliches like the plague.
They are certainly close in meaning, but 'immeasurable' refers, strictly speaking, to things which can't be actually measured using some sort of tool, and it refers to physical size or distance. 'Unquantifiable' means that which cannot can't be measured or counted or expressed in physical terms. ...
Well their are tons of ways to grief. Some good some bad.
The adjective applied to the naturalistic religion Wicca is Wiccan.
Well, as pride is one of the Seven Deadly Sins andwas considered to be the pivotal element leading to the downfall ofthe protagonist in Greek tragedy, you might say it can havenegative connotations. From the Wikipedia article: Inalmost every list, pride (Latin, superbia), or hubris (Greek),...
Joe watered the garden; the plants did not grow. You can't have an "and", as ";" replaces a conjunction. (and)
It's spelled Bouvier des Flandres.
menyukat tekanan udara masuk yang melalui throttle body..meter tps akan berpusing mengikut putaran angin
Here are some: When Sybil's tests showed that she was cancer-free after the doctors had told her she would be dead in six months, she knew that it was a miraculous event. Miraculous as it may seem, the humble Tyrannosaurus Rex cannot fire lasers without the aid of vespene gas. ...
There's no general rule for forming the plural forms of words ending in -o. Many plural forms are formed by adding -es, e.g. tomato - tomatoes, potato - potatoes, hero - heroes. Other plurals are formed simply by adding -s, e.g. zero - zeros, memo - memos, hippo - hippos.
The correct spelling is "Basel", pronounced: Baa-zel "Basle" is a English spelling which is not used much, it is more usual to use the official German spelling. You may also see the French spelling, "Bâle", pronounced: Baal
price quotation refers to the process of determining or fixing the amount of a commodity at which it should be bought by the buyer.
Verb:°(conjunctive) Nevertheless, nonetheless, even so, that said, in spite of this."He told me not to do it; however, I did it."°(degree) To whatever degree.conjunction°In whatever manner."Do it however you want."°To whatever extent.synonyms: after all, but, nevertheless, nonetheless
That is a correct English statement "I live in Houston." (the asker may wish to have this translated into another language, but did not specify which)
Example sentence - We have many examples of good behavior to learn from.
The comparative form of rude is ruder, and the superlative form is rudest. It is common to form the comparative and superlative of short words like this by adding -er and -est.
The shortest are "bipod" "scrod" "unsod" and "synod" (where the Y is a vowel). Other words include: method, ramrod, tripod, unshod, isopod, demigod, and decapod.
She was terribly conceited and that was what ended our friendship. He is much too conceited for my taste. She was so conceited that she bought fifty mirrors just to look at herself.
more correct most correct I would say that "correct" can not be compared. Something is either correct , or it is not. One can say "more nearly correct" and perhaps "most nearly correct" would make sense in some cases.
The noun 'average' is singular and takes a verb for asingular subject. Example: The average sold per month is fourhundred. The word 'average' is also a verb and an adjective .
If you mean what adjective means 'dog-like' then 'canine' is the word.
The answer is "bisect". It's kind of tricky with words that start with "bi".
They are just odd words in the English language that don't apply to some of the rules.
no, only certain adverbs like ordinarily qualify for this classification
The noun 'gam' is a standard collective noun for: a gam of porpoises a gam of whales
It is a proper noun; that's why it is capitalized.
The word school is used as a collective noun for a school of fish or a school of thought.