How To Use An Apostrophe10 Words You Need to Stop Misspellingwordreference.comOnline English Vocabulary Size TestEver wonder about your vocabulary size? Even if you are a daily English speaker or a native English speaker, you still might find this test challenging! We conducted academic research and looked at online resources to design the model of this quiz. Loading...How to use a semicolonPlagiarism Checker - Free Online Software For Plagiarism DetectionBALL FAN REACHES NEOLOGISM PINNACLE"This is my month," boasted the note from Devin J. Biery, of Crofton. Such "guarantees" are common among Levey's ever-confident neologism entrants. But Devin made good on his promise. He reigns as champion of our monthly make-up-a-word contest. The July challenge, to which Devin and about 3,000 fellow wordsmiths responded, was: One by one, the bags emerge on the airport luggage carousel. Devin's winning entry: Bagony. That marriage of "bag" and "agony" was a popular choice. Our winner is a consumer loan processor for the World Bank employees' credit union. "If you think he's crazy about sending you entries . . . ," said Mary Ellen, at our victory lunch at Sam and Harry's. Almosts and Nearlies for July were: Bagpoplexy: Janet Wamsley, of Arlington. Vexclaimation: Cate McKenzie, of Broad Run. Laggage: Hank Wallace, of Northwest Washington; the team of Rain and Mike Gibney; and Sandra Lee. Inclaimency: Former champ Ruth Ruskin, of Falls Church. Luggage Wrack: Lucille G. Garment Lag: Jeremy Bates.