They will hope Rory Burns, batting for a fifth consecutive day, can produce another gritty hundred to ensure Smith's hard work goes uncapitalised
Common words are better than uncommon ones Unhyphenated words are better than hyphenated ones Uncapitalised
words are better than capitalised ones Words with double letters not split by a hyphen are better than those with double letters split by a hyphen Later sources are better than earlier sources (eg W3 better than W2) Less obscure sources are better than obscure sources (eg dictionaries better than Hodge/TIG) Modern spellings are better than older spellings Dictionary headwords are better than words only appearing in illustrative quotations Printed sources are better than internet sources Any word or name better than none at all Occasionally, there are instances where these criteria may be contradictory.
In his work on forms of digital pollution such as computer viruses and spam, Parikka (2005, 2007a) suggests that by introducing noise and glitches into circuits of communication, these 'anomalies' fuel the creation of marketable defence mechanisms such as anti-virus software, becoming a part of 'viral capitalism' through which it extends its productive machinery into newly created uncapitalised
What raised hackles most, incidentally, was the novel's uncapitalised
"god": 'I used to get a letter once a month from America that would say, "Dear jim crace, now how do you like it, calling our saviour, the dear lord, 'god'?" He thought this was really punishing me', Crace recalls.
those with some knowledge of history, when (uncapitalised
) new women
Is it true that our insurance industry over the years has failed to develop a crop of new, dynamic and professional personnel, and thus leaving new business prospects uncapitalised
. Your comment please?
Returning to uncapitalised
homophonic tautonyms, the English Dialect Dictionary (EDD) includes DEEDY (industrious), PEEPY (drowsy) and TEATY (peevish), while Chambers Dictionary has (screaming) MEEMIE, a hysterical person, and Webster's 3rd has EASIES, stops rowing.
words found in any English dictionary, including not only headwords, but variant forms and inflections found after the headword, in separate lists or in citations of use.
However, it can be used generally for a horse with human characteristics (Mr Ed?), and the OED records evidence of an alternative uncapitalised
Since 'itie' is uncapitalised
in Web3 and CDS, it seems reasonable to infer that there are occasions when 'ity" can be spelt in lower-ease as well.
Ross and Faith both have names that can be transposed into a single uncapitalised