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In this notation, the vowels in the sylaffixed to words in their proper orthography, in lables which have either the primary or secondthis Dictionary, without respelling them, the ary accent, have a mark placed over them, devowels which are not marked are silent: Take, for example, the following words, ws in follew, are not sounded. In these words, it will be readily called semi-consonant diphthongs, as in ocean, na- perceived that all the vowels which have a mark tion, assuage.

See Sounds of the Diphthongs, placed over them, have a distinct sound, or are No. The system of notation which is here dot under them are but slightly or indistinctly used, while it makes a very exact discrimina- sounded; and that the pronunciation is as cleartion of the different sounds of the letters, will ly represented to the eye in their proper orthogbe readily understood and easily applied to prac- raphy, as it is, in other methods of notation, by tice; and it will also be much more easily re- respelling the words.

There are many cases in which the voware marked with figures. By applying the marks els are pronounced with so slight a degree of disto the letters of the words in their proper orthog- tinctness, that it may be a matter of indifference raphy, the necessity of respelling most of them whether they are marked with the distinct or has been avoided; and in this way considerable indistinct sound; thus, for example, the last sylspace has been saved, while the pronunciation lable of the words consonant, difference, dijIden7t, is fixed with as much exactness as if the spell- feebleness, and obvious, might, with nearly equal ing of every word had been repeated.

It is an advantage of this method of no- or an indistinct sound. The first, or long, sound of' each of the nant; as in fate, mete, pine, note, tube, type. The vowels, marked thus, a, e, a, 5, it, is styled its following words, however, are exceptions; alphabetic or name sound, being the sound which namely, have, are, and bade, the preterite of to is heard in naming the letter.

The sound of the bid. T'he vowels have regularly the long sound letter y, when used as a vowel, is the same as if final in an accented syllable; as in batsis, that of i; but as a vowel it begins no properly le'fal, trieal, sonorous, cu'bic, ty'rant.

English word now in common use. The second, or short, sound of the vowels 7. The long sound of the vowels is gener- is generally indicated, in monosyllables, by the ally indicated, in monosyllables, by a silent e at absence of mute e at the end of the word; as in the end of the word, preceded by a single conso- fat, met, pin, not, tub, hyp. The fourth sound of the vowels, a, e, i, nate, sulphate, emerge, obey, ebony, follower, duo, and u, and the third sound of y, called.

The letrespect to e, i, u, and y, short and obtuse, ter u, in the last three words, is pronounced like marked thus, a, e, i, ii, y, are the short sounds yu slightly articulated. The vowels with this of these several vowels when followed by r in mark have, in some situations, particularly in a monosyllable or in an accented syllable; as, the last syllable of words ending with r, no perfar, hard; her, herd; fir, firkin; north, wormal.

Smart justceeding syllable begins with -r, or the sound of ly remarks, " the last syllables of robber, nadir, r, as in perry, paril, the vowel has the proper author, sulphur. Some orthoepists make no dis- guishable in pronunciation. The vowels having this partakes still more of the Italian sound, as in mark are pronounced with as short a sound as Jehovah, JMessiah. The peculiar character of this sound, which dis- A. The dif- The diphthong ai, followed by r, has precisely ference between the sound of the vowels when the same sound, as in fair, pair; so also, in some thus situated, and their proper short sound, will cases, has the diphthong ea, as in bear, pear.

This sound of the letter a is the same as that man, mirrow; mnir, mSrket; — mhn, mrry; hei, of the letter e in heir, there, where. Thlere is merchant; -fin, mrror; f ir, circle; - not, bor- obviously a difference between the sound of a in row; nor, bUtrder;-tin, hziirry; fir, hrdle, these words, as they are pronounced by good There is little or no difference in the sounds of speakers, and its sound in pain and fate.

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There the vowels e, i, si, and y, when under this mark; is the same difference between the sound of a as, hyr, f'ir, fiir, myrrh; but their proper short in the word pair, and its sound in the word paysounds are widely different'from each other, er, one who pays; also in the.

The fifth sound of a, marked thus, AL, is hurry. Vowels marked with'the dot underneath, as in far, father; this sound being somewhat thus, a, e. Most of these words are It is to be observed that this mark is employed marked by Nares, Jones, and Perry, with the to indicate a slight stress of voice in uttering Italian' sound of a, as in Afdr and father; but the appropriate sound of the vowel, rather than Walker, Jameson, Smart, Reid, and Craig, mark to note any particular quiality of sound.

If the them, or most of them, with the short sound, as syllables on which the primary and secondary a in fdt, main; Fulton and Knight mark them as accents fall, are uttered with a proper stress of being intermediate between the short and the voice, these comparatively indistinct syllables Italian sound; and Smart, though he gives to a will naturally be pronounced right.

When e precedes l or n in an unaccented graft, command. This broadness is a decided final syllable, in some words it has an indisvulgarism, when it identifies the sound with a. In most of the words ending in el, the and the vulgar corruption. The The following list includes a considerable part following words are exceptions, and in these the of the class of words in which, in this Diction- sound of e before 1 is suppressed: Italian sound, as in father; according to Walker, In most of the words ending in en, the sound Jamneson, Reid, and Craig, the short sound of a, of e is suppressed; as, harden, heaven, oft.

This inltermediate sound, marked thus, chicken, flamen, hymen, hyphen, kitchen, latten, le4, is in accordance with the remark of Mr. Smar't, gumen, linen, marten, maitten, mynchea, oment, patwho says, that when this sound is identified teen, platen, pollen, regrsimen, siren, sloven, specim en, with the Italian sound of di, it "' is a decided sudden, ticken, wooollen, women. The sound of the letter e is generally supabaft cast glance pastor pressed in the preterites of verbs, and in particiadvance castle glass pasture pIes in ed, when the e is not preceded by d or aft chaff graff pilaster t; as,feared, praised, admired, tossed, suppressed, after chance graft plaster pronounced feard, praisd, admird, tost, supprest.

In the following asp dance lass repast words, beloved, blessed, cursed, learned, picked, ass dastard last sample and winvelged, the sound of e before d is suppressed bask disaster mask shaft basket draff mass slander basket draff mass slander when the words are used as verbs or participles, bastard draft mast slant and it is sounded when they are used as adjecblanch drauglht mastiff staff lives; as, He was much beloved; he blessed the blast enchant mischance serpass occasion; he cursed tile day; he learned to read, bombast enhance nasty task branch fast pant trance he picked his men; he winged his flight: There is a class of words, mostly derived The letter e has, in several words, the from the French and Italian languages, in which same sound as a in fare; as in heir, there, where; i retains the sound of long e; as, ambergris, anbut were is properly pronounced wer.

In the Word shire, i common- is pronounced long. There is also a considerable ly has the same sound; and some orthoepists number of words with regard to which there is a also give it the same in oblige and oblique. Tihere is a class of monosyllables ending lowing are exceptions: Al- the short sound in most pronouncing dictionaso when the accent is on the antepenult, words ries, though some orthoepists give it the sound ending in ile generally have the i short; as, ju- of broad a, as in fall.

With respect to words ending in ine, and coffee, scoff, aloft, loft, soft, cross, loss, toss, cost, having the accent on the antepenultimate, there frost, lost, test, broth, cloth, firoth, cough, and is much uncertainty as to the quantity of the i; trough. To these some others might, witll equal and, in relation to a number of such words, propriety, be added; as,'offspring, dross, gloss, there is much disagreement among orthoepists; moss, moth, wroth.

Smart remarks, " that yet the general rule inclines to the long sound of before ss, st, and thi, the letter o is frequently i in the termination of this class of words. In sounded to; as.

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This practice is analogous generally pronounced long: In such cases, a medium between oine, hyaline, jessamine, libertine, masculine, mead- the extremes is the practice of the best speakicine, nectarine, palatine. With respect to alta- ers. In the termination ince in a thong, throng, wrong. In a class shortened.

Thus we hear the sound o, in the of gentile nouns, and appellatives formed from words coat, home, hope, spoke, stone, whole, wholly, proper names, it is long; as, Hivite, Wicliffite; and wholesome, pronounced with a sound a little also, generally, in names of minerals; as, auc- shorter than its proper long sound, as heard in gite, steatite, tremolite. In verbs which end in goat, note, dome, hole, sole, holy, and dolesome.

There are some words in which o has the divertise, franchise, mortise, practise, and their same sound as it in bull, or oo in good; namecompounds, are exceptions; also, promise. In many words ending in on, the sound finance: U, at the beginning of words, when long, Walker remarks, with respect to the pronunciahas the sound yu, as in use.

By ten nate-yure; but this pronunciation comes so Walker, the pronunciation of EDUCATE is thus near to that here adopted [na'chfdr], as scarcely noted - jd'jkt; by Sheridan, Jones, Enfield, to be distinguishable from it.

This sound is given to Sheridan and Jones, thus - na'chiir; by Perry, u thus situated, by Walker, Smart, and all the Enfield, and Reid, thus - nCitur; by Jameson other principal English orthoepists.

Y, at the end of a word, preceded by a' nritlu-rdl; by Knowles, thus-nnatyiir-dl; by consonant, is commonly pronounced short and Smart, thus -ndtitchi-ral. A diphthong is the union of two vow- diphthongs;" being pronounced as if y consoels, pronounced by a single impulse of the voice; nant was substituted in place of e or i; as, ocean as, oi in voice, ou in sound.

A t-riphthong is the union of three vow- yon ; and as if w consonant were substituted els, pronounced by a single impulse of the voice; in place of u; as, assuage as-swage'languid as, ieu in adieu, iew in view. A proper diphthong is one in which both An improper diphthong has only one of vowels are sounded; as, oi in voice, on in sound, the vowels sounded; as, ea in heat, oa in coal. This is a Latin diphthong, and is always differ from the rest; and they may, as Walker pronounced like e in Latin.

The regular sound of this diphthong is as in Deedalus. In some words it has the sound of short pale, pane. It has the sound of short e in said a few words it has the sound of long a; as in and saith, and in again and against; that of break, steak, great, bear, bearer, forbear, forswear, short a in plaid and raillery; that of long iin pear, swear, tear, wear.

The proper diphthong ea is found in a very AO. This diphthong occurs only in the word gaol, pronounced, as well as very often written. This triphthong is used only in words AUT. In beauty it has, the But when these letters are followed by n and BEE. This diphthong is almost always pronumber of words, to that of the Italian a in far nounced like long e; the principal exceptions and farther; as, by most of the orthoepists, in are been and breeches, pronounlced bin and the following words: The poetical contractions e'er and gaunt, gauntlet, hausnch, haunt, jaunt, jaunsdice, sne'er, for ever and never, are pronounced as if laueglh, lasunlch, laundress, laLeundry, maunzd, paunch, written air and nais.

Some orthoepists pronounce a part of these words with the sound of broad a, EI. This diphthong has most commonly the of them the word taunt.

In the word draught, sound either of long a or of long e. It has the sound of long i in height, height-: This diphthong has the sound of broad forfeit,lre, sovereign, sovereignty, susfeit. This diphthong is pronounced like long This diphthong is always sounded like It is found in assafiatida, where it is ptononnced like short e; and in tedema, cesoph This diphthong is almost always sound- agses, asntee, also in fretus often written fetused like long u, or eu, as in feow, hew, new; but in which it has the sound of long e.

In the words MU. This triphthong is found only in the this diphthong has the sound of long o, as it also word manaleuvre, and it has the sound of oo in has in the verb to sew, and commonly also in the moon, or of u in stle. The sound of these diphthongs is the This diphthong has the sound of long a, same; and it is noted ins this Dictionary, as it as in bey, dey, grey, hey, prey, they, whey, coenvey, is in that of Walker, and in various other proobey, purvey, survses e, ye, eTry.

In key and ley, nouncing dictionaries, by the combined sound of it has the sound of long e; and, when unaccent- broad o as in snas and short i or y, as bill, bboy. The regular sound of this diphthong is This diphthong, in the terminations ial, heard in moon, food, stoop; and it is the sanme ian, and iard, often forms but one syllable, the i as that of single o in move, prove.

This diphthong has a shorter sound the filial,poniard, pronounced as if written Christ'- salme as the sound of su in bull, or of single o yat, fil'yal, pon'yard. In some words it has the in wolf in the words ending in ook, as book, obscure sound of indistinct short i, as in car- broolk, cook, crook, look, rook, stook, took; also riage, marriage, pas-liament.

This diphthong has the sound of long o The regular sound of the diphthong ie in door, floor, and brooch; and of short u in is that of lonlg e, as In chief, fief, field, fiend, goren- blood and flood. Its most common or regular diphthong io occurs in many-words in the termi- sould is that in which both letters are heard, as nation ion.

This diphthong has the sound of short u millionr, minion. The terminations sions and tlon in cosuntry, cousin, couple, accouple, doueble, trosuble, are pronounced like shun, as version, natiosn; but southern, courage, esncourage, floZurish, nourish, when the t is preceded by s or x, ion is pro- noturishmnent, enouegh, ch0ousih,? It has the sound The triphthong ieu is found only in a few of o in move, or oo in moon, in accoulte, agwords, which are derived from the French, as, group, group, croup, bouge, amour, paramour, adieu, lieu, purlieu; and it has the sound of long bouse, bousy, caposuch, cartouch, srouLge, soeup, suru.

In some courtier, course, concourse, recourse, discourse, words the u is silent, as in guard, guardian, soource, resource, four, fourth, pour, though, al- guarantee, piquant; and in victuals and victualthough, dough, mould, mooult, mourn, shoulder. It has the sound of broad a, as in ball, or o, as in nor, in UE.

When these letters are united in a diphbesonught, tlhought, wrought. It has the sound of thong, and are both sounded, they have the it in bull, or of oo in good, in could, should, power of we, as in consuetude, desuetude, manslsewould. It has the sound of short o in hough; tude, conquest.

In some words the st is silent, as also or, according to some orthloepists, of broad in gulerdon, guess, guest. When this diphthong a in couzgh and trough, rhymling with off and is final, the e is in' many words silent, as in doze, scoff.

When this diphthong forms an unac-' These letters, when they are united in a cented syllable, it'has the slight sound of long diphthong, and both are sounded, have the power o, as in borrow,fallow,follower of zi, as In angsuish, languid, vanquish. In some words the u is silent, as in guide, guile, build, UA. The consonants are divided into mutes j are called nasals, being sounded through the and semi-vowels. The mutes cannot be sounded nose; and k, q, and c and g hard, are called at all without the aid of a vowel.

They are b, gutturals, being soulnded by the throat. The consonants b, d, f, j, k, 1, un, p, v, Tllhesemi-vowels have an imperfect sound also wo and y when used as consonants, have of themselves. They are f, 1, eo, n, r, s, v, x, each one uniform sound, except d, which in the z, and c and g soft. That car almost ran into me. Often accompanied by shaking one's head. Michael Quinion says"the act of striking your face with a open palm, to indicate you have heard something you believe to be particularly idiotic.

Press your nose into your palm with your fingers and thumb spread over your face. You do this in response to something stupid you did or said, as opposed to something stupid someone else did. You may look as if you're trying to hide.

Variation on a theme: If you facepalm in response to something someone else did, you may cover only your forehead or part of it and shake your head, giving no impression of trying to hide. Shaking your head without covering your face is an alternative to any sort of facepalm. Grammar Mavens I got in the mail today a very positive annual faculty performance review from the Associate Dean -- or at least, over the signature of the Associate Dean -- of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences at the state university where I teach English.

The recommendations that I have for the future is What is the correct response to this? That is, do I headdesk, or do I facepalm? This often led to oodles of faciaglob. This is an addition to an inaccurate comment about this word. This word is an esoteric invention within the engineering, specifically the semiconductor industry. For lack of a more descriptive term referring to the installation of "facilities" meaning the water, gasses, chemicals, electricity, etc.

To install facilities to the machine is loosely "facilitizing" the equipment. Engineers typically use language that most correctly expresses the meaning they are trying to convey rather than attempting to "sound important" as the current explanation goes. This word is not the same as to facilitate which means to enable not related to facilities as is often listed as the correct variation of the word.

This so-called correction was apparently submitted by a self-important engineer of some sort. Perhaps one of Larry's two brothers named Daryl -- who can't remember how to spell his own name?

The submittal he claims is incorrect was made by someone who had actually heard facilitize misused for facilitate -- and made a record on the Internet of what he had heard. We can live without them. As for what engineers say and don't say, I worked as an engineer for some thirty years before I went into business for myself and took on this site as an avocation. My jobs included being head of an engineering department with about two-hundred employees in it, a majority of whom were engineers -- including some who held doctorates in various engineering disciplines.

I never heard a single one of them do what Daryl claims "engineers do. This word ignorantly runs rampant within Boeing and possibly other corporate entities.

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It means to go make sure that all facilities are in place for an upcoming project. Daryl is clearly not sharp enough to have picked up on that. The Daryls of the world give engineers a bad name when it comes to English usage.

The Wet Bench Module site has been fully facilitized and is ready for equipment installation. An ajdective describing something unexpected and astounding. You really told her that?!

Is it a fact that the previous sentence is a fact simile? Which would that be, a conundrum or a paradox -- or a sort of paradox simile? That Intelligent Design lecture was totally factastic. I need a catalog of plumbing supplies. Ellsworth - www factette - Essentially the same as a common meaning given to "factoid": The first part of the previous sentence is a factoid of the Mailer sort, not a factette -- how could I possibly know what most linguists insist on?

As a suffix, "-oid" is often used for similarities: Not the real thing, but almost -- or the sharing of some features. In astronomy, the "-oid" ending is used for objects that are smaller as well as similar: I wish HD would quit adding factettes to the descriptions and definitions.

I kind of like it. Besides, the old fart has a lot of fun doing it. Kisak factitious - An adjective applicable to a written work containing lots of facts that appear superficially to support it's premise but doesn't really do so in any logical way. Basically, small bits of information. An authoritative-sounding but untrue pseudo-fact created for publicity purposes, fed to the press, and printed as true; a bogus "sound bite.

The Word Detective, Evan Morris: A statement that looks like a fact but is untrue or meaningless, particularly one that "everybody knows. Incorrectly used to mean a true fact by people who don't know what "-oid" means. It is not true that Marilyn Monroe was an orphan.

That was a factoid planted by her publicist. Fun, but not true, factoid: Scientists say you only use 5 to 10 per cent of your brain. I am completely fadaggled. The enjoyment of participating in a fad, like ducktails, disco, coonskin caps, and rubik's cubes, tie-dying, and zoot suits. She and her friends were filled with hula-hoop faddenfreude, and later, with the faddenfreude of pogo-sticks, stilts, and mood rings.

Ellsworth - www faddenschmerz - FAH-den-shmrts; n. The feeling of disconnection from society caused by not being up to speed with the latest fashion trend, toys, cars, games, vel. I always felt somehow left out: Ellsworth - www faded - The lack of clearity after an extensive drinking binge a. A "fader" dissolves from the world itself. A "fader" is someone who does not seem to exist--though the "fader" is still there, no one in the world wants to recognize that fact.

Plural is "faders," and indicates each and every "fader" in a group.