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When to use i.e. in a sentence

When to use i.e. in a sentence
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How To Use An Apostrophe 10 Words You Need to Stop Misspelling Online English Vocabulary Size Test Ever 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 semicolon Plagiarism Checker - Free Online Software For Plagiarism Detection BALL 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.

utiles pour apprendre subtilités anglaises