Found 181 articles starting with E: Page #4

Enclosed vs. Inclosed

What "enclosed" means probably anybody knows. If not, we'll explain it immediately below. There's nothing difficult about it. What is, anyway, questionable and often confusing, is the correct spelling of this word. If you check literature and publica...

enclosure - correct spelling

enclosure noun
Example: The enclosure in his back yard protected his neighbors from his pit bull....

encouragement - correct spelling

encouragement noun
Example: Her mother’s encouragement led to her success as an opera star....

encouraging - correct spelling

encouraging verb (present participle of the verb encourage) and adjective
Example: She was ...

endeavor - correct spelling

endeavor noun and verb
Example: His endeavor to become a doctor began in college. noun
Exampl...

Endeavor vs. Endeavour

Endeavor vs. EndeavourIf you are asking whether "endeavor" or "endeavour" is a misspelling, then you should kno...

endemic - vocabulary

adjective
Characteristic of or natural to a particular place or people; indigenous; native; belonging exclusively to or confined to particular place. Dr. Hooker has recently shown that in the S.E. corne...

Endemic vs. Epidemic

Content about Endemic vs. Epidemic has been temporarily removed......

Ending a Sentence

Spaces Following a PeriodIn word-processed documents, two spaces traditionally follow a sentence-ending period. In documents destined for typesetting, however, ordinarily only one space appears after sentence-ending punctuati...

Ending a Sentence or Clause with a Preposition

Yet Another MythHere we have another myth, which I briefly mentioned in the section on prepositions:Never end a sentence or clause with a preposition. Actually, a sound rule would urge you to ...

enemy - correct spelling

enemy noun
Example: The new enemy was the powerful drug lords....

enervate - vocabulary

verb
To render ineffective or inoperative; to deprive of strength or force; to weaken.Note: Do not confuse enervate with invigorate. The two words...

engineer - correct spelling

engineer noun and verb
Example: He worked as an electrical engineer for IBM. noun
Example: ...

English - correct spelling

English proper noun and adjective
Example: The English love their pubs. proper noun
Exam...

English line graph

The line graph depicts anticipations regarding how many students will study three major languages in the world over a decade between 2020 and 2030.Overall, what stands out from the graph is that there will be steady upward trends in the number of stu...

enhance - vocabulary

verb
To intensify, to raise to a higher degree, to magnify; to raise the value of. Baseball, he determined, would be an excellent hobby. “No sense a man’s working his fool head off. I’m going out to the Game...

enigma - vocabulary

noun
An inexplicable occurrence or situation, puzzling; a person of puzzling character; a question, saying, or picture with a hidden meaning, a riddle. I cannot forecast to you the action of Russia. It is a ...

enmity - vocabulary

noun
A feeling or condition of animosity, hatred, ill will. Between men and women there is no friendship possible. There is passion, enmity, worship, love, but no friendship....

ennoble - vocabulary

verb
To dignify, to elevate in degree or respect; to exalt; to confer nobility upon. [S]uffering does not ennoble. It destroys. To resist destruction, self-hatred, or lifelong hopelessness, ...

enormity, enormousness - vocabulary

noun
Enormity: outrageous or heinous character; largeness of size, immensity.Enormousness: largeness of size or scope.Note: Use enormo...

enormous - correct spelling

enormous adjective
Grammar.com's section on Problem Words discusses enormousness and enormity. Click h...

enormousness, enormity

These words may both be used to describe something that is “very large.” But enormity has recently begun to take on strongly negative connotations. Enormity implies that something is both “...

enough - correct spelling

enough adjective, adverb, pronoun, and interjection
Example: She has enough...

Enquire vs. Inquire

She inquired about the library charges...

Enquiry vs. Inquiry

Content about Enquiry vs. Inquiry has been temporarily removed......

Discuss these grammar articles with the community:

0 Comments


    We need you!

    Help us build the largest grammar knowledge base and articles collection on the web!


    Free, no signup required:

    Add to Chrome

    Check your text and writing for style, spelling and grammar problems everywhere on the web!

    Free, no signup required:

    Add to Firefox

    Check your text and writing for style, spelling and grammar problems everywhere on the web!

    Browse Grammar.com

    Free Writing Tool:

    Instant
    Grammar Checker

    Improve your grammar, vocabulary, and writing -- and it's FREE!


    Improve your writing now:

    Download Grammar eBooks

    It’s now more important than ever to develop a powerful writing style. After all, most communication takes place in reports, emails, and instant messages.