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Onomatopoeia

Onomatopoeia is a word that suggests or imitates the source of the sound that it describes. Common examples of this include animal noises, such as "meow," "oink," “ring” or "roar."
Crackling and popping
Yes, oh yeah is considered an onomatopoeia. It's a sound we humans make, isn't it???
No it isn't. It doesn't describe a sound or sound like anything.
Onomatopoeia is a word that says what it sounds like.
yeppers it is
The answer is YES :o)
Words that mimic a sound, for example 'boom' or 'splash' are called onomatopoeia
That would not be known, but it is of Greek origin.
Hmm.. that's a good question. I would go with something like.. Crash! Crash! or.. just try to spell out what you hear with letters. Like, for example, I would put something like.. Ka-shh! But maybe you had something else in mind. I hope that helped!
The term onomatopoeia is a word that spells out a sound. For example, tick tock mimics the sound of the clock when said aloud. Examples: "There was a loud boom, followed by yelling and cursing." "He was sure that there was a fly buzzing around the room." "The frog gave a loud croak and jumped...
tick, tock, click, clack
bang, boom, words that describe sounds such as the BUZZING of the bees, the HISSING of the cat, the SQUELCHING of my shoes in the wet mud
onomatopoeia is when a word sounds like its meaning so like splash bang boom woosh whir hope i answered your question
That is the correct spelling of the English word "oink" (a pig noise).
Ha ha ha hee hee Evil laughteer: MHWA HAHAHAHA
not to imitate a real sound
new answer . In the universal language of mind, the sun represents awareness in superconscious mind, the center of our existence. We exist as spirit in this division of mind. someday.
A banjo is a plucked stringed instrument, with strings that run along a neck. Its body is round, with a frame, and its belly is made of leather or a leather-like substance, stretched across the frame much the same way the head of a drum is stretched on its frame. The strings are attached to the...
"Dream Boogie At first glance it is very plain this is a jazz poem. The lines are irregular, and there are italicized lines that are audience responses. Common urban language is used, and the boogie-woogie is referenced in the first stanza. The rhythm of the lines moves quickly, giving this poem a...
Yes..... yes it is...... :3
1. Metaphor 2. Simile 3. Personification 4. Alliteration 5. Irony 6. Assonance 7. Anti climax 8. Pun 9. Onomatopoeia 10. Oxymoron 11. Hyperbole 12. Understatement There are many more Figures of Speech in the English language but these are the most commonly used ones.
a quick mention to a popular place event or person :)
Onomatapoieia: the formation of a word from a sound associated with what is named, or imitates or suggests the source of the sound that it describes e.g. cuckoo , sizzle, tick-tock, pitter patter (of tiny feet) Other common occurrences of onomatopoeias include animal noises, such as oink, woof...
you spell it like this roflcopters
Onomatopoeia is a word that represents a sound. A few examples include: crash, bang, smack, knock, woof, fizz, chatter, etc..
Fireworks by Katy Perry and Red by Taylor Swift
pome with sound effects
The word is correctly spelled onomatopoeia. Some examples are "woosh," "chirp," "ding," "dong," "woof," and "crash."
delicious, malicious, vicious, etc.
Onomotopoea refers to the use of "sound words" in writing.. Example:. "The busy little bee buzzed around the garden.". "Mark's music boomed loudly throughout the neighborhood."
They are called the hiccups because of the "hiccup" sound you make when you have them.
Swish, squeak. To begin to think about it, consider the sounds you would actually hear, walking on leaves. They could be dry, dead leaves, or damp leaves, or fresh green leaves recently shaken from a tree in a storm. What would you hear? What kinds of sounds? Probably you are thinking of dry...
The wind whistled through the gaps in the trees as their branches swayed and crashed against each others. The onomatopoeias in this passage are whistled and crashed. I hope this helped.
It may be because you have not expanded your lungs to its full capacity in a while. It is similar to stretching.
It is when a word imitates the sound it is trying to represent. Moo- to imitate the sound a cow makes Pow- to imitate the sound a punch makes Ding- to imitate the sound a bell makes Etc. It is commonly spelled onomatopoeia.
Splish Splash Gurgle Plop Plunk Swoosh Slurp Woosh
Oscar's Orange Oreos Olivia's Olives...etc
Onomatopoeia is basically an imitation of sounds in words. Here are some examples: -The bees buzzed by us. - Click that icon on the screen. -The cat hissed at the dog.
"The Bells", by Edgar Allan Poe is a good one.
the car went CUR PLUNK the thunder boomed
It is a sound such as: "Boom!", "Crash!", etc.
tlot-tlot or clatter and clash...anything that resembles a sound
An onomatopoeia poem is a poem in which you use "noise" words such as "eeek" or "vrooom" or "oink". They use sound words as you go throughout the poem. a poem that uses a lot of sounds. (A onomatopoeia is a sound.)
Kind of. To "Pick" was a slang term for playing Ragtime piano. and "Tickling the Ivories" is a phrase that means playing the piano.
no, that's a action
The mini mouse, miles might migrate.
P acket I nter N et G rouper (Groper)"(sometimes also defined as " P acket I nter- N etwork G roper). The usefulness of ping in assisting the "diagnosis" of Internet connectivityissues was impaired from late in 2003, when a number of InternetService Providers filtered out ICMP Type 8 (echo...
It is an onomatopoeia for the sound of spitting.
Alliteration is the use of repetition of the first one or two letters of words. It's really quite simple. The s illy s nake s tood s ubjected to s lippery s nots. R ude r abbits r epeat r ash words. However, alliteration does not have to be used in excess.------------------- The...
turbo charged cars need to run with a richer air fuel mixture to prevent predetonation and knock . The srt-4 was engineered with a injector "coast" that dumps a little fuel when lifting the gas pedal to prevent the motor from going lean should the person driving decide to floor it and go into boost....
I have searched it up, and yes, it is. It is an onomatopoeia fortalking. (I still sorta doubt it though... lol)
Two examples of onomatopoeia in the Raven are "echo" in stanza 5 and " tapping" in stanza 6.
The function is to echo a sound found in nature or represent a sound.
Yes. An onomatopeoia is a word made to sound like whatever it is describing. The Cuckoo bird makes a "cuckoo" sound as its call.
a good sound for running is wosh.... ex. like when you run you hear the wind! or stops
The waves were crashing fiercely against the shore on the windy night. The cuckoo is named after the sound of its call: it's name is onomatopoeic. Can you hear the buzz of the bees? Those cows moo all night and keep us awake. The sound of the ocean is so soothing, a beautiful murmur. We've...
Depends on how you use it. "Roar" is a verb in this example: The lion roared at the audience. "Roar" is an onomatopoeia in this example: The roar of the wind deafened me.
Ba Ba from a sheep Na Na from a horse
no because a flash isn't a noise. No, Onomatopoeia's are words like, Boing, Splash, Swish, Drip, Splat, Pow!
Born is not a sound.
An onomatopeia. is you know what
conflict of the love in the cornhusks
well the word roar is onomatopoeia so i guess it is...
To close the door with a loud bang is 'claquer la porte' in French. In comic strips, the noise would be figured by a big "VLAM!" or "SLAM!"
twanging sound as it spins down and stops, usually on one of it's flat sides. jingling sound when it is dropped on or thrown toward the ground. kreaking
They watched the horse clip-clop down the cobblestone road. In the distance, she heard the taka-taka-taka-taka of gunfire.
Moo! Varoom! Arg! Roar! Meow! Grrr!
'BANG! The car's rear bumper collided with the parked SUV behind her. 'See!' said Trisha to her brunette friend, 'I told you it wasn't just blondes!' . 'ARGHHH!!' she screamed, 'my hair's come out bright pink! It said brunette on the box!' . The brunnete stood over the sizzling pan. The water in the...
Yes, on page 258 "You look like an Easter egg." Blaze said.
Common figures of speech include alliteration, anaphora,antithesis, antimetabole, paradox, personification, pun, simile,metonymy, and hyperbole. An example of a simile is the statement;the sun is yellow like a banana. An example of alliteration is, thelilies look lovely late in the day.
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No, onomatopoeia was coined by Aristotle in his treatises on drama, in ancient times. Waaaaay before Poe was even born.
Yes, because the SOUND of the word gives a clue to its MEANING.