Does your word have the schwa sound?
The schwa sound is the inderterminate unstressed vowel in the word the.
(Except when the is followed by a word starting with a vowel.)
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.
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]
yes.the word pleasure have schwa sound.
Yes, the A is a schwa or "uh" sound.
An example of the schwa vowel sound is the sound the letter a makes in the word "about".
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.
Yes, the first -a is a schwa.
Indeed, the second syllable of the word often contains the schwa sound.
Yes it does: the vowel in the unstressed (second) syllable is the schwa sound.
Yes the last vowels sound 'ur' would be described as a schwa.
Yes, the second syllable of "region" is unstressed and has a schwa sound.
Yes. The "uh" sound is for the A at the start of the word.
You can pronounce the word notify with a schwa sound where the letter i is, but I prefer the short i sound. Using a schwa in this word is a bit sloppy (although few people have perfect pronunciation - if you pronounce every sound correctly, you are probably a Shakespearian actor).
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.
The "sand" has a schwa sound, being pronounced as zehnd, zihnd, or zuhnd.
The -et has the schwa, an it/et/ut unstressed sound, and will vary by dialect.
A schwa sound only occurs in words with more than one syllable.
I also had to learn about schwa so this is the answer- Schwa ends with an a so that's why, but direction is a schwa word too.
That is right; the second syllable is pronounced with a schwa.
The word agreement has a schwa sound (uh), a GR digraph, a long E sound, an M sound, and another schwa sound in ENT (ehnt/unt).
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).
There is no schwa in ego. Both vowel sounds of the word are pronounced clearly, as in ee-go, while a schwa occurs with an unstressed vowel sound.
No. A schwa is an unstressed sound (eh, ih, uh). The word nice has a long I and a silent E.
NO. The word laid has a long a sound.
Yes. In the word 'given', the schwa occurs on the 'en' syllable.
No. The syllable -ive is usually considered a short I, not a schwa.
The initial a is a schwa. The ai is the letter a sound.
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.
The vowel sound in the word ill - transcribed in IPA as /Éª/, is a near-close near-front unrounded vowel - not a schwa.
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.
No. The A has a schwa sound. The EE is a long E sound, though.
"Afraid" does, in the first syllable. The schwa sound is basically anything that says "uh."
The A at the beginning of the word.
The word 'the' can be pronounced in different ways depending on context. It is sometimes pronounced with the schwa when the following word begins with a consonant.
No. The word has a short E sound and a schwa sound for the I.
The sounds in the word calendar are short vowel sounds. The first A has a short A sound as in pal and the E has either a short I sound (as in lint) or a schwa sound (uhn). The final A has a schwa-R sound (uhr).
it means a baseword that is a a short word plus a suffix that makes it schwa sound
Yes. The first syllable has an unstressed (schwa) sound. The A sounds like "uh."
No. The schwa is the vowel sound in bird or herd. The vowel sound in puppy is the 'pup tent' or 'turned v' represented by the symbol ʌ
No. The I has a long I sound, and the -er has a schwa sound.
No, short "a."
No. It has a short I sound for the E, a short A, and a schwa sound.