Are there exceptions as to when to use an before a word instead of a?
The article "an" is used before a word when the word begins with a vowel. "A" is used when the word begins with a consonant. The exceptions are when the word begins with a consonant but it sounds like a vowel, or when it begins with a vowel but it sounds like a consonant. There are very few exceptions. And I cannot think of one at the moment.
When the first letter of the next word starts with a vowel or the letter H. But of course there are exceptions.... a humble opinion.
That is a general rule, but there are exceptions to virtually every rule. It would be better to avoid such commas.
When using the word "thereby," you use a comma before the word, as in, "I added powdered sugar instead of flour, thereby ruining my cake."
You should generally use "a" before a noun when you are talking about one single but general instance of whatever the noun describes. If you want to use "a" but the noun begins with a vowel or a vowel sound, then use "an" instead.
Instead of using the word challenging you can use the word gifted, special, special gifted.
Instead of using I in a essay paper what word do you use?
You should use Excel instead of Word for making tables and databases
I would like to suggest that we end before eight o'clock. Could I suggest we have a potluck instead?
the h is silent :) and the english language likes to have annoying exceptions
You can use the word since
myself, me, or just use the word I
Will, when, why, it, can
Use the word "how" when asking "in what manner". Use the word "why" when asking "for what reason".
use the word job
You should use the word an because 'a' is a vowel. All words beginning with a vowel (which are a, e ,i ,o ,u) have to have an before them instead of a. Correction: All words beginning with a vowel sound take 'an' rather than 'a'. Hence 'an apple', 'an elephant', but 'a euphonium', because the word 'euphonium' does not start with a vowel sound.
onto is not a word
I have a stomach ache.
If I were you, I'd learn to use the correct form of the word d-o-e-s instead of d-o-s-e before worrying about mistletoe !
It depends on where you use it. If it is at the beginning of a sentence, then yes. If not, don't. (there are a few exceptions.)
not correct we have to use as instead of so before the word long
is, it, in the past.
no "It" is not used instead of he and she...
Nearly all of it. Shareware and Freeware would be exceptions.
look in a thesaurus
No, you don't use or put a comma before 'but' instead place it after it (but). Why? Simply because the word 'but' itself' acts as a comma, you pause when you get there. Never stop or pause the sentence until you get to the word itself as it acts out as a comma, even though there are some times where you can get a comma after it.
You should use "a" before the word hope.
Unless your use falls under one of the exceptions to copyright protection (such as "fair use") the safe answer is... none.
That word is badly out-of-date. I recommend you use amend instead.
You use a when its before a word that starts with a consonant and use an when its before a word that starts with a vowel
Other words that can be used instead of "also" are: as well additionally
another word for instance
Another word is dehydrated.
Before a word whose spelling begins with a vowel or the letter y are the times when n' is used instead of ne in French. The word serves as a negative adverb whose translation into English is "not." The pronunciation will be "nuh" in French.
by when effect with when combining
No, use grew instead.
there fore and when
There is no past tense for the word left. You can use already left for it.
A good word to use instead of "on the other hand" is also, or in spite of
its vital to use referncing
In French, you use l' when the next word that 'le' or 'la' is describing starts with a vowel, like in the word 'aliment', which is a case where you would say l'aliment instead of le aliment You use 'le' or 'la' when it is before a word that starts with a consonant, like the word 'papier'. In that case, you would say le papier, and not l'papier.
I do not think so. Recommend you use the word pixilated instead.
A word that could be used is several or numerous.
Some synonyms for the adverb 'instead' are alternately, alternatively, rather, and rather than. Some synonyms for the conjunction 'instead' are or, either, otherwise, and rather.
Fascinating; is the word i normally use instead of interesting ,by the way sorry if i have spelt it incorrectly.
You could use when. Example: When we were ready to go, we left. instead of Then we were ready to go, and left.
You use "an" before any word that sounds like it starts with a vowel.