Does the word predefined have a hyphen pre-defined?
No there's not a hyphen.
No, excitingly is one word so you would not use a hyphen in it.
The dictionaries that list it use a hyphen.
you spelt the the word wrong it is 'rescheduling' no it does not have a hyphen
You will not use a hyphen if you do not intend to create a compound word.
There is no opposite per se for the word hyphen. Since it is used to connect a compound word, divide could be a stretch for the opposite. A: When dealing with compound words (such as higher-up) the opposite of a hyphen is a space. When the hyphen is used to break a word into parts (as might be found at the end of a line) its opposite would be an unbroken word.
I can give you several sentences. You need a hyphen when you split a word onto two lines of print. Use a hyphen to spell the word "two-faced." Our teacher taught us how to use the hyphen in class today.
Cookout does not have a hyphen, but it doesn't have a space either. It is a compound word.
A predefined graphic in Word is one that the designers of Word have built for its use. It saves the user having to design their own template and look and platform when that might not be their particular forte.
No it is one word.
It's not a word in the dictionary, so yes, use the hyphen.
If you mean the word for 19, then there is no hyphen and it is nineteen, not nine-teen.
No the word "reevaluation" is one word.
Because that is just how the word is spelled. It would be like asking why table isn't separated by a hyphen: Because that is how the word is spelled.
You do not use a hyphen when writing square feet. Using a hyphen would make it one word which should not be the case.
The word can either be spelt nonexclusive (without a hyphen) or non-exclusive (with a hyphen).
It usually is, but is occasionally seen without a hyphen and spelt as one word
No, the word "coordinator" is one word.
No, the word "predetermine" is one word.
Reload has neither a hyphen or a dash as for as I know. It is one intact word. If one were to believer it should be written re-load that would be a hyphen
No it is one word: cannonball.
No the word "midday" is not hyphenated.
Already defined, previously defined.
No it's not hyphenated.
No, there shouldn't be.
A hyphen is a "dash" that we use to put a compound word together. Such as 24-hour clock or 42-foot.
There is no hyphen, so the word is selfless.
The word "rooted" isn't hyphenated.
The word "desperate" doesn't need a hyphen.
lifetime is just one word and you don't use a hyphen. (example): Hopefully my parents won't die during my lifetime.
It is not one word if you simply join the two parts, but if you put a hyphen between them, it is: decision-maker. The hyphen is required, because "decision" is too long to be joined to "maker" without a hyphen. Words like rainmaker and peacemaker do not require hyphens, because the word joined to "maker" is short.
In the case of a hyphenated word, none. In the case of a hyphen used as a dash, once before and once after.
It depends on which ones you are talking about. There is "SmartArt" and also Clip Art, Shapes, WordArt, and you can plug anything into a predefined Text Box.
Yes, there is. Often, after a hyphenated word has been used for a very long time and is used by many people, the hyphen will be eliminated. Email is an example of this. Originally the word was e-mail.
In-depth is a compound word, meaning detailed or comprehensive. Compound words, which contain a hyphen, are not considered to be a single word. If over time the word drops its hyphen (as when light-house became lighthouse) it would then be considered one word.
You separate the syllables with a hyphen.
No, cleanout is one word.
No you don't.
There would be no hyphen, so the word is incoming, and it is a compound word.
Theoretically - it's two words separated by a hyphen (time-frame) - HOWEVER - in everyday usage, often the hyphen is omitted and it's written as one word.
Yes, in-home does need a hyphen. It's two words put together to form a word for a different concept.
Yes. "Hard-working" is a compound adjective, and therefore requires a hyphen between the two words. It is also correct to omit the hyphen and use the single word, "hardworking."
A comma looks like this , a comma separates phrases or connects two or more sentences. A hyphen looks like this - a hyphen connects words or parts of words to make a new word.
No. Through common usage, the words inpatient and outpatient no longer use the hyphen that characterized early spellings.
No. Just looked it up in a printed dictionary. In fact, no work with the 'multi' prefix uses a hyphen. For example, multilateral
No it's not hyphenated: rollerskating.
No,there is a hyphen in the world