There are two main types of brackets: round () and square .n British English and American English define them differently, as you can see below. Square brackets are used only when communicating by ear. If you come across such a bracket somewhere in the text, ask for a translation until you understand it yourself. Parentheses are used only in written language. In colloquial speech, it is still best to write in squares or use English brackets. All brackets in the Language.com system are encoded differently. They are rare and have no value.
As for vowels and consonants, they can be divided into the same groups as vowels. Vowels can be a, i, e, i, o, y, u, e and k, but they are not necessarily indicated in the same way as a vowel, because there are still long vowels that can only be in one of these groups. If there are no such consonants, then we are dealing with a digraph that needs to be translated.
For example, you can translate the following letters as follows:
If That’s A Lot Of Fish
That’s a bunch of fish.
If it’s a large number of fish,
Pay attention to this.
Note that verb forms that you think start with a vowel or with vowels can end in –a, –her, –s, –s, –ae. For example:
I’m going out; It’s Deceive Day/It’s Deceptive Day (I’m going out; it’s day).
This is not a real name. This is the wrong pronoun. (In “tenses” the predicate has an article, although it is not used with names and titles).The word It’s can be translated as “it’s a lot” because it’s a different noun. If it were a real name, then it would be fistinguished.
All particles have specific meanings. By the way, the particles 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th also end in –i, not -ee or -ee.
Here are some examples:
-Are you OK — Absolutely not.
-Oh, my, well, you don’t look like you are.
Do not forget that in colloquial English it is not customary to use the words very and other.
To reproduce letters in bold