Does close have schwa e sound?
In the word close there is no shwa or short e sound. Actually the word uses a silent e. A silent e is in place when there is a vowel and one consonant in between before the e.
Yes. The word "about" does have the "schwa e" sound. If you look in the dictionary the pronounciation is listed as "/??bout/". ? means the "schwa e" sound.
The schwa sound is the u or the e
The e has a short e sound. The o in most pronunciation is schwa.
sev - e - ral The middle syllable (e) is a schwa sound.
The final E has the schwa sound (ur/er).
Yes. The first E has a short E sound as in elm. The second E has an unstressed schwa sound (uh) and the A also has a schwa sound.
the answer to the schwa in gravel is e
The A has an unstressed schwa (muh) sound and the ER has a schwa-R (ur) sound. The stressed vowels are the I and Y, which both have a long E sound.
The second E has a schwa (er/ur) vowel sound.
The schwa is the E sound in -er, which is unstressed and sounds like uhr.
The E (er) has a schwa or unstressed (uh) sound in mystery.
The second I is a schwa sound. The first E is pronounced as a short I and the final E is silent.
'Serene' itself is not a schwa, as a schwa is an unstressed vowel sound. In 'serene', the schwa occurs in the first e.
The vowel sound in the word ill - transcribed in IPA as /Éª/, is a near-close near-front unrounded vowel - not a schwa.
The O in accessory has a schwa sound (uh) before the long E sound of RY (ree).
Yes. The "uh" sound is a schwa sound.
A schwa sound is any unstressed vowel sound by an E, I, or U. The sound is eh, ih, or uh, without any real distinction. The beginning A in "about" and "alarm" is a schwa, as is the shen/shun sound made by TION.
No. A schwa is an unstressed sound (eh, ih, uh). The word nice has a long I and a silent E.
The third syllable (tur) has a schwa or unstressed sound. The I is pronounced with as a short I (dih) or a long I (dy). The E is a short E sound (rek).
"even" may have a schwa for the second E, depending on your pronunciation.
There is no schwa sound. The A is part of the R sound (umlaut A), the I and the E are short vowel sounds. (ar-ki-tekt)
No. The E has a schwa sound (en/in/un).
No. The O has a short U sound, and the EY pair has a long E sound. A schwa is an unstressed sound, such as the final syllable of moneylender.
there is no schwa sound in brilliant
the schwa sound is the a in ah- bout
No. There is no E or E sound. The I has a short I sound and the A is a schwa-R (ur).
There is one schwa sound and one long vowel sound. The O has a schwa (unstressed) sound, and the first E has a long E sound (kum-pleet).
The first A has a schwa sound. The first I has a short I sound. The IA pair create a yer schwa sound (the E-uhr sound is not stressed).
The trailing syllable, -ence has the schwa sound (sy-en-s). The final E can be considered silent.
The middle E.
No. The I is a long I and the E has a schwa sound.
schwa sound in the word canoe .
There is no "schwa" sound in the word mountain.
No. The E followed by the R has a schwa-R sound (ur).
The word "side" does not have a "schwa" sound. The word side is pronounced just as it is written with a long "i" vowel sound that is created with the addition of the silent "e" at the end of the word.
No. The word has a short E sound and a schwa sound for the I.
No, it is a short-then-long vowel word (prih-ZYD). The E has a short I sound, the i has a long i sound, and the final E is silent. There is no schwa.
The A has the schwa (unstressed sound) which is actually a schwa-R (ehr/uhr).
The word another has three "uh" sounds: the A, O, and E. The stress is on the O syllable, where NOTH is heard as "nuh-th" (short U). The A has an ordinary schwa sound (uh) and the E has a schwa-R sound (uhr).
Yes, the A is a schwa or "uh" sound.
Yes, some garages does have the schwa sound
Schwa is a reduced sound. It is the o in forget.
yes.the word pleasure have schwa sound.
The first E has a schwa sound, but the second E has a short E sound (sent).
The first E has a short E sound, the second E is a schwa sound.
There is no schwa. There are a short U, a short I, a long U, and a silent E.
The first E has a short E sound and the second E is a schwa (unstressed, "uh") sound.
No. The E is an R-influenced schwa (unstressed sound) that is the same as the "ur" sound.