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Will you misuse English with these words?

Just think about it, how many times, without even knowing it, have you or someone you know used the word “too” instead of “about,” or “there” instead of “there,” or “your” instead of “you’re” These are examples of homonymous or homophone errors. You already know that the person who reads the documents that you send, without even seeing you, will give you an opinion based solely on how well your report is written.

In a file, the framework of Knowles will identify and correct any misused homonyms. This will give you the best chance and the advantage you need to portray yourself as the educated, bright and intelligent person you just need to be in order to be recognized these days, not to mention being considered for anything.
If you are an ESL professor, this resource should make it much easier for your students to understand how homonyms function. Isn’t that really what you want?

Why Do You Past The Spell Checker?

The problem with spell checkers is that homonymous / homophone errors are not tested. We just test for errors in spelling. If the homonym is spelled correctly, even if it is the incorrect homonym, the spell checker is not designed to check for contextual accuracy, but the method of Knowles does so automatically.
The above examples do not include the thousands of career applications, essays from school students, company plans, and all kinds of other papers submitted daily around the world. There’s a lot of homonymous errors to go around!

Knowles ‘ method

1) helps you avoid the dissatisfaction, anger, humiliation, and aggravation that comes from sending reports that are wrongly written. Alternatively,

2) his system puts you in the best position to succeed by teaching you how to create finished documents free of homonymous mistakes. Which of those two scenarios do you prefer? Hopefully, you’re both favored!

What does it know to solve this problem?

Names, their pronunciation, their spelling, and how they come together to form sentences have always fascinated Knowles.
English has always been his favorite subject as an Honor Roll student at Junior High School. He was picked for two years in a row in the National Spelling Bee competition to represent his junior high school.
His love for language was one of the main factors that motivated him to study three languages apart from English and, after finishing high school, propelled him into a public speaking career.

He spoke to audiences of over 10,000 people on various topics ranging from faith, science, history, politics, climate, world peace, sex, bloodless surgery, and mental health just to name a few.

His efforts to talk have taken hold. This enters nations as far as Asia, the Caribbean islands and different cities across the United States.
Ironically, this homonym/homophone question was brought to his notice by his love of the written and spoken word. He created a system for this issue to be corrected. How exactly is it doing?
Okay, suppose you had your own own digital tutor installed in your file to test out every homonym.

And what if this tutor shows the meaning for each of these homonyms, just by clicking on your keyboard, you could just insert the right one directly into your document? Would that be of help to you?
And the cherry on top: you’d get continuing, ongoing training. You’d know what these words mean, together with when and how to properly use them.
There are actually more than 3,000 homonyms in the framework list of Knowles. Actually the digital tutor does all of the above and more, and right here, right now!

In a cowboy movie, I would like to be a horse

Every now and then I enjoy a good western-like Bonanza, so I saw a lot of good guys fighting a lot of bad guys. But then the horses are there. The horses that are quiet, uncomplaining, respectful, patient.
The cowboy ties his horse to the hitching post and heads into the saloon, washes a few beers down, shares a few tall tales at the bar with the ranch hands, and then he wants to go home.
So, he’s going outside and his horse is confident enough. He had no food to munch on and no feed. He’s just standing there waiting for the cowboy to arrive with his head down.

The cowboy stands on the back of the horse, spurs him a few times, and says, “Giddy-up!” and the horse slowly trots off, and he just keeps on trotting until the cowboy gets to his ranch where the horse can eventually get some food, maybe some hay, and then the day is over.
I looked at my wife and said, “Oh, that poor horse! He doesn’t have his own life… he can only do what others want him to do, whether he likes it or not.” I looked at my wife again and said, “I’d hate being a horse in a cowboy movie!”

But this story has a positive side: the process of Knowles is much like that horse. It just sits quietly behind the scenes; at the top of your screen, just a little icon in your toolbar. There’s nothing going on until you press the button.
When you press it, it goes into practice and searches at every single word in your file to see if that word is homonymous or homophone, and if not, it just continues to look, line-by-line, word-by-word, until it finds one and then instantly shows the different meanings for you, making it extremely simple for you to choose the right one. And then it finds the next one for you easily.

It just keeps working like the horse in the film, it never cries, and it’s always ready to go. Your entire document will be done in no time. What could you ask for a better friend? Today you can bring him home with you. He’s called the dictionary of homonymous words.

So don’t be humiliated by sending the paper, description, assignment for homework or business plan that you think is great because you used your spell checker. Take a minute and use the framework of Knowles and make it available to your students and friends while you’re at it. The threat of creating a bad name for yourself is simply not worth running by producing a report with homonymous errors when this solution is so easy!
And by the way, there are several thousand more homonyms, homophones and other daunting words scheduled for inclusion in the Homonym Words Dictionary and freer.

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