In linguistics, a point is how two consecutive syllables or words (mainly audible) are connected to each other to differentiate the sounds of words and thus allow the full meaning of the construction. A point between the syllable and the words effectively prevents everything from blending into a continuous stream of meaningless sounds. The movement of time in words and phrases sometimes creates alternative (fun, wise, etc.) Meanings whose effect is called Oronym. 3) Exceptions to the above rules are found in words that end with a type of sound called Sibilants. It is not necessary to know the term for these sounds, but it is worth knowing which phonemes are contained: /shsh/ (wish), /ʧchch/ (church), /sss/ (bus), /zzz/ (buzz), /-zhzh/ (garage) and /ʤjj/ (judge). These words make a vowel, /`i/ or /`/, before /zzz/ . The selection of /`i/ or //////in the following examples should not suggest a preference for one of the two vowels for that specific word. Note that despite the spelling, these silbes do not take the vowel/`eh//. allophone – in grammar, an allophone refers to the variant of a single sound (a phoneme) that is pronounced a little differently from another variant. Examples of allophones are the different “p” sounds in “Spin” and “Pin” and the different “t” sounds in “table” and “stab.” Often, the differences between allophones are so small that most people are unaware of them and would consider the sounds to be identical.
The word derives from the Greek “allos,” which means the others. cockney – cockney refers to the traditional dialect of east-central London (“Eastenders,” also known as Cockneys). Examples of Cockney`s speeches are widely heard in film and television, where we hear London stereotypes of working-class people, such as the BBC-Soap Eastenders, films about Jack the Ripper, London gangster films, “The Sweeny” and other similar entertainment. Cockney`s dialect contains many letters of consonant “dropped” (often t, h, replaced by glottal stops, due to the language style `lazy` or `effective`, z.B. Words like hunting, house, heat, cat and headaches, are considered “one,” “ouse,” “ea,” “ca” and “edday,” the letters are no longer deleted. In addition, the th sound is often replaced by a sound f or v, z.B. in barf (bath), muvva (mother) and (think). The term “ain`t” almost always replaces “it`s not.” Clause – technically grammatically a clause is a set of words that presents itself only as an expression that has meaning and gives meaning, but is shorter than a sentence.
A clause is interpreted more flexibly as a sentence or statement, especially in formal documents. Punishment – also called Paronomasia, a word refers to a double meaning, in which a word is used instead of another more obvious contextual word, which has a very similar tone or the same, and which may have a different spelling and a different but associated meaning. The famous quote “time flies like and arrow; Fruit flies like a banana” shows the pun on the word “fly.” The quote “A broken window is a pain” contains the pun “pain” with “glass” window.