Does the word silent have the schwa sound?
Yes it does: the vowel in the unstressed (second) syllable is the schwa sound.
The I in silent has a long I sound as in mile. The -ent has a schwa sound.
No. A schwa is an unstressed sound (eh, ih, uh). The word nice has a long I and a silent E.
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, 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 I in silent has a long I sound as in mile. The -ent has a schwa sound (ent/unt). --- The word 'silent' (pronounced /ˈsaɪlənt/) has two vowels. The first vowel, is the long 'i' and is pronounced /aɪ/ like the 'y' in "by" or "cry" The second vowel, produced by the e is the schwa or ə sound. It is the same as the first sound in the word "away" or "ago" and is… Read More
The final E is silent, so the last sound is a schwa with the (ehl/uhl) sound.
The A has a long A sound, while the -ture is a schwa (chur). The E is silent.
The word family has a short vowel sound for the A, the I is silent or a schwa, and the Y has a long E sound.
No, the 'e' sound in the word the is not silent. It is normally pronounced as the indeterminate vowel sound known as the schwa. When it occurs before a vowel sound it is pronounced with a long 'e'. A silent 'e' is not pronounced at all. For example, the 'e' at the end of the word blame is silent: the last phoneme in the word is the 'm'. The 'e' in the could never be… Read More
The first E is a schwa, because the IE are not pronounced as a pair. The second E is silent. The pronunciation is (SY-ehns).
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.
The second I is a schwa sound. The first E is pronounced as a short I and the final E is silent.
Yes. The A is a schwa (unstressed) sound, the O is a short O, and the E is silent. The word above rhymes with "of" and "shove."
The O has a schwa sound, and in some dialects is silent. (mem' uh ree) or (mem' ree)
The trailing syllable, -ence has the schwa sound (sy-en-s). The final E can be considered silent.
The schwa is the "uh" sound...as in the word "about" - pronounced Uh-bout. So, no, the word "preview" does no contain the schwa sound.
There is no schwa. There are a short U, a short I, a long U, and a silent E.
The only vowel sound in the word climb is not a schwa sound.
There is no "schwa" sound in the word mountain.
schwa sound in the word canoe .
There is indeed a schwa sound in the word 'open'. [ˈəʊ.pən]
Gasoline has a short A sound, a schwa for the O, and a long E sound which is produced by the I (the E is silent). The third syllable sounds like "lean."
Yes, the A is a schwa or "uh" sound.
yes.the word pleasure have schwa sound.
It has one long stressed vowel sound. The first A has a schwa or unstressed sound, but the AI pair has the long A sound, and the E is silent (uh-prayz).
The word compose has an unstressed (schwa) sound for the first O and a long O sound for the second O. The E is silent. (cuhm-POHZ)
The schwa sound is the inderterminate unstressed vowel in the word the. (Except when the is followed by a word starting with a vowel.)
An example of the schwa vowel sound is the sound the letter a makes in the word "about".
The E has a short I sound, the A has a long A sound, and the final E is silent.
No. The A has a schwa (uh) sound in royal. It does have a short A sound in royale despite the silent E.
There is a schwa sound for the second E in one pronunciation, as in the word even (eev-uhn). The word evening may have two different pronunciations: e-ven-ing and eve-ning. In evening (making even), the first E is long, the second a schwa. In evening (night), the first E is long, the second silent, as in (eev-ning).
The first E has a short E sound, the U is a caret U (R-shaped short U), and the A has a schwa sound. The final E is silent.
Say it out loud and listen to yourself for the SCHWA sound in it.
Yes. The first A is pronounced as a schwa (uh) sound.
No because if you pronounce it correctly you will understand and see that it does not have the sound schwa in it.
Yes, the second syllable contains the schwa sound.
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 vowel sound makes an "uh" sound (as in "bug," "rug" or "above"). For the word "industry," the schwa sound is the u --> indUHstry.
Silent has two vowel sounds in it. The I is a long I sound. The E is an unstressed sound called a schwa, which sounds like eh or uh.
The A has a short A sound, the I is either silent or a schwa, and the Y has a long E sound.
Yes. The A has a short A sound (ah). The O has a schwa sound and the M is silent. (sah-mun)
Yes, the first -a is a schwa.
Indeed, the second syllable of the word often contains the schwa sound.
The second E is unstressed, the third E is silent (SEHN-tehn-s). The syllable (tehn-s) has the schwa.
The A is a schwa. The O in the stressed syllable (the second one) has a short U sound, as in mud and love. The E is silent.
Yes, the second syllable of "region" is unstressed and has a schwa sound.
Yes the last vowels sound 'ur' would be described as a schwa.
No. It has a long O sound (oh) and the E is a schwa-R (ur). You can see a long ER (veer) in the word revere, due to the second, silent E.
Yes. The "uh" sound is for the A at the start of the word.
The first O has a schwa sound, the second O has a long O sound, and the E is silent.