If you put the apostrophe after the letter 's' (womens') you will be adding the letter 's' to the word women (which is already the plural of the word woman) and mispelling it. The correct way is: women's.
correctly it would be an accent or an apostrophe
The apostrophe should be placed after the second s in the word Guss. It should be: Guss' diary.
Yes as it is the possessive form. As the phrase is referring to just one of the names in the partnership, the apostrophe should be placed thus:- PARTNER'S NAME If instead you had been asking about all of the names in the partnership, the apostrophe should be placed thus:- PARTNERS' NAMES
The apostrophe should be placed as follows: The mind's light bulb dims.
Yes and it should be spelled correctly. It should be Governor's Board because it belongs to the governors.
The two nouns, 'nouns' and 'sentence' are placed correctly in your sentence.
No, "calls" should not have an apostrophe. "Calls" is the present tense third person singular conjugation of the verb "call". "Calls" is also a plural noun -- I placed several calls today.
Exactly They should get $67,000 a Year in their Pensions
it's is a abbreviation of it is so it should have an apostrophe
no There should never be an apostrophe in "never".
There are many ways that chocolate wrappers should be disposed of correctly. If chocolate wrappers are made of plastic, they should be placed in a plastic recycling receptacle.
I refuse to answer this, though I could, because you've placed a possessive apostrophe where the word should be plural.
It should not have an apostrophe.
Primary stress is where the word has its biggest concentration of sound. It is marked by an apostrophe placed at the beginning of the stressed syllable, and the apostrophe MUST be up-placed. Secondary stress is where the word has any sort of stress, yet it is not as relevant as the primary stress; the apostrophe is placed in the beginning of the stress syllable, but it MUST be down-placed. For example: in the word vaccination, it should be like this: [ˌvæk-sǝ-'nei-ʃǝn]. Where the "va" has the secondary stress, and the "na" has the primary stress.
No. Harringtons doesn't need an apostrophe.
No, there should be no apostrophe.
One should never use an apostrophe for the word that.One should always use an apostrophe for the word that's, meaning that is.
Should not = shouldn't
If you mean the apostrophe in the word "patient's," yes, it is used correctly. The hint is the use of the singular possessive, "her," which refers to one patient, thus, "the patient's cardia..."; if the sentence were worded to include a plurality, "are secondary to their thyrotoxicosis," then one should use the plural possessive, "the patients' cardia...". If, however, you mean the apostrophe before the first word in the sentence, no, it is not used correctly: to be correct it requires a closing apostrophe at he conclusion of the sentence.
No there shouldn't be an apostrophe.
Before. Example: I would have punctuated correctly, but the friendly folks on answers.com were misinformed.
'Life's gift' should indeed have an apostrophe, as the gift is belonging to life (possessive pronoun), as it were.
Yes and it should also have s after the apostrophe. Pele's jersey
Place the magnet vertically on the equator, with the north end facing the North Pole.