Soulwriter's entries Page #2

Here's the list of entries submitted by Soulwriter  — There are currently 39 entries total — keep up the great work!

Peak vs. Peek

Let's take a closer look to what "peak" and "peek" mean in order to clarify every puzzling aspect of "peak vs. peek". Peak vs. Peek...

added
1 year ago

Peal vs. Peel

"Peal" and "peel" may sound almost the same. This, for a non-native English user, might be confusing. If you find yourself wondering which spelling is correct for your context, or aim to understand what each word means and how it...

added
1 year ago

Pedal vs. Peddle

...

added
1 year ago

Office vs. Officer

Office vs. OfficerTheir similar spellings aside, "office" and "officer" have another key aspect in common: they both function as nouns, in any context or phrase. This means that it’s even harder to spot the difference between them...

added
1 year ago

To vs. Too

To vs. TooGrammatically, the key difference between “to” and “too” is easy to remember and understand. “To” is a preposition, whereas “too” is an adverb. Short and simple explanations so far! But the more complex part is yet...

added
1 year ago

Their vs. There

Their vs. ThereThe quick answer is no! They don’t mean the same thing. They may sound similar and they may have similar spellings, yet “their” and “there” have nothing in common in regard to their definitions.In fact, “thei...

added
1 year ago

Sundae vs. Sunday

“Sundae” vs. “Sunday”The main reason why some people tend to confuse “Sundae” and “Sunday” is their similar spellings. To make things even more confusing, both words are nouns as well as common, everyday words in English. Despite sou...

added
1 year ago

Sole vs. Soul

Sole vs. SoulWhether it’s for a paper you’re writing or for your own general knowledge, it’s essential to know the distinct meanings of “sole” and “soul” in order to use them properly in your writing.But before we get  in...

added
1 year ago

Seam vs. Seem

Seam vs. SeemFirst and foremost, one of the main reasons why “seam” can and should never be replaced with “seem” can be seen grammatically: “Seam” is always used exclusively as a noun, whereas “seem” is always used exclusively as a v...

added
1 year ago

Sea vs. See

When do we use “sea”?Always used as a noun, “sea” mainly defines a very large, natural expanse of salt water. The same word can also be used when trying to express a large expanse of something, such as a big gathering of people....

added
1 year ago

May vs. May

May vs. MayJust before we get started, it's important to clarify that there’s no rule that the word ”may” must never be written with capital letters. In other words, writing ”may” with a capital letter does not automatically alter its me...

added
1 year ago

March vs. March

March vs. MarchJust before we get started, it's important to clarify that there’s no rule that the word ”march” must never be used with capital letters. In other words, writing ”march” with a capital letter does not automatically ...

added
1 year ago

Levee vs. Levy

Levee vs. LevySo, “levee” and “levy” sound very similar – we’ve already confirmed that. But apart from this similarity and their vaguely similar spelling, there’s nothing else that connects these two words. Their definitions are comp...

added
1 year ago

Choose vs. Chose

Chose" is the past tense of "choose". These two words can be used differently in sentences to express certain meanings.Beginning with "choose", a verb that can be expressed in both transitive and intransitive forms.Transitive form...

added
1 year ago

We need you!

A proud member of STANDS4's vibrant and growing community of passionate editors.

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.



Browse Grammar.com