What would you like to do?
It depends on the person. Some say Ay-Tee-Ay-Tee because of other walkers, like the AT-ST, AT-PT and AT-AA. Others say At-At (@-@) because it's more efficient to use just tw…o syllables rather than four syllables. I use to say Ay-Tee-Ay-Tee Walker, but now I just just say At-At Walker for the last 10-12 years. Here's a guide, if you want to say "All Terrain Armored Transport", say "Ay-Tee-Ay-Tee". But if you want to say "AT-AT Walker", just say "At-At-Walk-Er".
Bow-Vine (as in the plant vine)
In common US pronunciation, the A in what sounds like "uh," so the pronunciation is (whut).
"of" is pronounced as though written "ov," with the "o" being short as in the word "box". ++ Some people pronounce it "uv", but that is colloquial.
For the article the, th is pronounced as in "there" not stressed as in "thumb" or "thing." The E may be a short E sound (uh or schwa) as in "but." In this use, the word the rh…ymes with "duh." However, when the word the is pronounced before a vowel sound, it is properly pronounced "thee." For example, "the end," "the only", "the other."
It sounds similar to "Don-dey".
The common pronunciation (as in the 1974 Don McLean song) rhymes with "cradle".
seh RYE yay
A pronouncement is a formal expression of an opinion or a statement made by a figure of authority.
h-OW doo yoo doo make sure that you don't put too much time into stressing each word though. when spoken normally the "do you do" sounds almost like one word
The usual pronunciation of I (the pronoun or English letter) is the same as the word (eye). However, the pronoun I is sometimes "extended" as (aye), a long I with a very sof…t long E on the end, similiar to (Ieeeee). Do not drag it out, but put the E sound softly on the end. The word "ice" is long I + ssss. "I" is a long I with a very soft long E on the end.
The verb pronounce is pronounced (pro-NOWN-ss), and rhymes with bounce.
Pronunciation depends on your accent. Some people do pronounce "our" the same as "are", while others pronounce it as a single syllable "ow", rather than the two syllable "…hour". English is funny like that: there are just so many accents around the world that you often can't even ask why a word is pronounced in a certain way; since it often has multiple pronunciations!