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Where would you split the word in the following cases? accepted athlete baker bundle danger defensive dictation eventually festive frisky knickers lastly latest laundry mangey newspaper notable planting problem product quarter rational saleable shredded singeing solid spaghetti stadium veteran whitish Discussion You will aim to leave at the end of the line part of a word that is pronounceable as one or more syllables, hence the guidelines followed by typesetters are sometimes called ‘syllabification’ rules.

The productive suffix is <-able>. —all from OED. Occasionally, <-able> is added to a noun such as marriageable, peaceable, but this is quite exceptional for <-ible>: contemptible. 3 There are exceptions to only having <-able> after a free form. Some words, like accessible, have <-ible> after a free form instead. These tend to have a final /d/, /t/ or /s/ and occasionally /n/ before the suffix. Suggest some examples. The choice between <-able> and <-ible> is often a matter of controversy. Some words, such as tenable, have come into English by way of French, where many Latin forms have been standardised on <-able>.

This does not apply to the English prefix {mis-}, as in misspent, misstate, which is different in that it is a productive prefix added to free forms. The <-CC-> letter clusters associated with these Latin prefixes resemble the doubling that marks short vowels and the vowels of the prefixes are indeed short. So, many such clusters will be covered by the ordinary doubling rules, as are nouns such as affix , annexe, etc. However, the <-CC-> found with prefixes does represent a spelling problem because in many instances the prefix vowel is unstressed and reduced to /ə/, as in the verbs affix , commute , oppose , etc.

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