Found 12 articles starting with J:

January - correct spelling

January - proper noun
Example: He was born on January 17, 1945....

jealous - correct spelling

jealous - adjective
Example: She flew into a jealous rage.Example: He is ...

jealousy - correct spelling

jealousy - noun
Example: Her jealousy clouded her judgment....

Jealousy vs. Envy

At a first quick analyze, “jealousy” and “envy” seem to refer to the same thing, to the negative feeling that appears when someone else has something that one doesn’t have, but aims to own. But if we take a closer look, the words have slightly differ...

Jewelry vs. Jewellery

At a first sight, one of these seems to be wrong. It's either "jewelry" or "jewellery", but one of them is certainly a mistake, right? Well, no. But let's take a closer look and understand why both forms are accepted and when you should choose the ri...

Joining Two Elements

In a series consisting of just two elements, ordinarily you should not use a comma with the conjunction. This mistake usually occurs in a sentence with two verbs: The committee revisited...

journal - correct spelling

journal - noun
Example: He kept a meticulous journal of his daily activities....

Judgement vs. Judgment

Judgement vs. Judgment: Navigating Spelling Variations Understanding the differences between "judgement" and "judgment" involves navigating variations in spelling. This article aims to clarify the distinctions between "judgement" and "jud...

judgment - correct spelling

judgment - noun
Not’s section on Problem Words discusses judgment and judgement. Click here...

judgment, judgement

The preferred spelling in American English is judgment. Even in England, in legal contexts, writers spell the word judgment. In nonlegal contexts in England, writers use judgement...

judicial - correct spelling

judicial - adjective
Example: Her judicial career spanned 30 years....


Many people use at this juncture when they mean “at this time.” The result is pompous. Restrict your use of juncture to those situations where you’re referring to a “crisis...

Discuss these grammar articles with the community:


    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!


    Free Writing Tool:

    Grammar Checker

    Improve your grammar, vocabulary, style, and writing — all for FREE!


    Are you a grammar master?

    Choose the sentence with correct use of the indefinite pronoun:
    A Each of the students is presenting his project.
    B Someone are waiting for you outside.
    C Few have completed their homework on time.
    D Everybody enjoyed the party.

    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.