Common misspellings Diacritics: When words sound alike but not identical. That vs Ay! vs.

There I think it is the most common mistakes, as the three words sound alike. Here: in dicates a direction, a place. Here is the output. The right way is there. Visit: the verb HAVE is therefore written with "h" and means that something exis ts. In this case there are three toys. There are still chances to win the game. Alas: it is an exclamation, it means that you use it when something unexpected h appens. Oh, my children! Ay! You gave me a balonazo. Compare: Here we are! Oh what pain! There is still much to be done. You vs Tu You: refers to your partner (second person). It is a pronoun, so it will always be used when you want to tell somebody. Only you can save the world! You're worth a lot and deserve respect. You: you use when you want to indicate that a second person owns something. Your dog sucks. This is your book Compare:

Were your executioner (that person was his own executioner.) You're the guilty ( that person is to blame). The vs He The: is an article (like the, male and female). The dog is white. I am looking for the gray hat. Him: and this is another pronoun like "you" is used when making reference to som eone. He writes beautifully. Not sure, but I think it is he whom we seek. Compare:

On Friday we are meeting with the mayor. He is always telling jokes. Only (Solo) Solo vs Solo: when a person is alone (if you can substitute "alone", then do not accente d). After the party was left alone in your room [... stood alone in his room]. She f elt so lonely that he decided to buy a horse [... so alone that decided ...]. Only: if you can replace your sentence the word "only" with "only", then an acce nt. I promise to write you a song, but only if you forgive me [... but only if you f orgive me]. I just want to know why do not emphasize either [just want to know . ..]. Compare: If it were not so alone, would be more together. If only I could get the key, wo uld go faster. More vs More Plus: no accent is a conjunction, this means joining two sentences (equals: but even yet, however, Rather).

I'd like a Ferrari, but I have not enough money [... but I have enough money]. More: adverb of quantity, means that when comparing two quantities or measures o ne will be higher. I want more soup. Canada has more territory to the Philippines Compare: I can not. I can not, but I try. What, Who, How, Where, When vs. What, Who, What, Where, When Although it may seem confusing, these are the easiest to distinguish: if you use exclamation marks (!) Or question mark (?) ... Then put him tick! Another way o f knowing whether or not you put you put accent is wondering: I mean a question or exclamation? If the answer is yes, then put him tick. How do I know if I can have an accent? During the assault did not know who was n ext to me ["... who was with me," carrying accent, gives a sample of anxiety, do ubt or ignorance of what is being talked about, so it remains a question but not is a question mark. If he will not carry an accent, "... who was with me" would give a sense of signaling and therefore security or trust. Example: it was he w ho was with me (in response to the question "Who was with me")]. When I did not put an accent? When you refer to a question or exclamation point

(see previous sentence carefully.) When you finish your meal you'll have your dessert. Where you see the crooked tr ee turn left. Compare carefully: I do not know when to finish my homework. When you finish the task I can go play . Where to see you again, I'll kill you. Where did you leave the keys? Whoever d ares to touch my food, will receive his punishment. Who Is Hideki Cuamatzi? I'll be back as I can. How dare you lie!

I have seen now how you did it. As pasta every day [Here we observe a peculiarit y of the "as" can refer both to the way something is done and the conjugation of the verb "eat" in first person present (I like pasta ...)]. If I knew that I wo uld later have awakened before. What color do you prefer? When I grow up I want to be pilot When is your birthday?

This / That, He (and similar) vs. Be / Is vs this one, that (and similar) Do not have an accent when you're referring to what is immediately followed (or in the same sentence) of the pronoun. With accents when the object, person or pl ace is behind the pronoun, for example, in a sentence where you are using the pr edecessor of the word 'east', 'that', etc. The only exceptions are THIS, THAT, T HESE and THESE and NEVER is accentuated. [There is a peculiarity with "this." Yo u have to watch what context is being used as an accent when they may refer to a cardinal direction: east. It is very easy to identify these situations. Example : The sun rises every day in the east / east.] When emphasize function as pronou ns, when not functioning as accent items (?). Compare carefully: This is the hardest thing I've seen in my life. This dog bit me I need this and this [Not to mention what you mean in the same sentence where you use 'this', th erefore, it is implicit that this is something already mentioned or taken into a ccount (was "back" the sentence used). To avoid an accent, the sentence would re ad: "I need this and this" (like when you point something).] One police want to bite. I was not referring to you, but that one. Have you seen this suspect? What about this?

Important Note: In Spanish, exclamation points and question are two: one opening prayer and the other closes. Other languages will only be used to close it. Although we write t he sign of laziness that opens the exclamation or question mark, it must be used because it indicates the tone of the sentence to read (and we account at the beginning of it and not the end, when we're wrong to read it). Oh ... and do not need to use more than one. I can not believe how much time has passed since the last time we met! I can not believe how long ago! I can not believe how much time has passed ... ten years! To end

As you have probably been observed, some words may completely change the meaning of the sentence, but usually not noticed as readers also ignore these rules, bu t why not be allowed to lower the quality of our work. These were just some exam ples of important (and common) but there are many that are not mentioned and tha t in itself is tiring to read many examples of horrografía ... sorry spelling. S oon there will be more tips for us to convey our ideas without the possibility o f misinterpretation (which could make us look bad). Update: The SAR allows to om it the tilde to distinguish the two words (only just), but mentioned as an examp le of words that can change the meaning, but not necessary if you want to accent uate. Tip vika obtained through the comments.