Aug 22, 2019

Pronounce Meme

RCP reverted edits by Sfokirdar (talk) to revision #26955716 by Sewing Girl

←Older revision Revision as of 00:14, 23 August 2019
Line 1: Line 1:
RB–Zonovan Knight, NC State (No. 371, No. 27 RB) Real freshman Ricky Person last autumn looked like the future of the 471-yard Wolfpack rushing assault despite missing four matches of injury. So when there's buzz, it's saying this fall, a fresh true freshman is the best back on the list. There are even hints that Knight might be one of the best players on the whole list.  Breece Hall (No. 339, No. 22 RB) from RB–Iowa State will have Big 12 goals this season. Hall's game can count on those dreams to be realized. His size, ability to catch, and athletics tend to be Hall's best back on the list and a likely starting point sooner rather than later.
+
Are you one of the millions of Internet users who enjoy their daily stream of "meme" content while harboring a dark secret: that you don't know how to actually pronounce "meme?" Don't worry—according to the Oxford English Dictionary (and many other sources), the correct pronunciation for "meme" is "meem" (rhymes with "team").<ref>http://www.oxforddictionaries.com/us/definition/american_english/meme</ref> Now you can comment on the latest online content ''IRL'' without fear of embarrassment!
https://jurety.com
 
FLEX–Jordan Whittington, Texas (No. 34, No. 2 ATH) Texas returns talented Keontay Ingram to run back, but in the pre-season Whittington was too nice not to cut back on that workload. He also has some passing versatility that could open up many opportunities to become more creative for Tom Herman's offense. He is more confident than any of the tight end choices and deserves a place on our team, thereby establishing the' flex' stance and removing the tight end name.
 
   
WR–Garrett Wilson, Ohio State (No. 20, No. 2 WR) Ohio State is expected to have one of the best reception areas in the country, so it's pretty eye-opening when the tale of the camp is that Wilson is one of the best in the group. It's more than that, though. He is credited as one of the best pass-catchers to come to Ohio State in the recent memory.
+
[[Category:Pronouncing Words]]
   
WR–Mycah Pittman, Oregon (No. 94, No. 15 WR) When you select the Oregon roster, you point to the broad receiver place as one that needs to step up. Pittman looks at the assignment. He's a qualified, professional approach and he's played every day in practice. Don't be surprised if he becomes one of Justin Herbert's favorite objectives.
+
==Steps==
  +
===Using the Right Pronunciation===
  +
#Pronounce “meme” with a long “e” sound, like "meem." Although it may not look like it, “meme” should be pronounced with a long “e. When you say it, you should only be using 1 syllable.<ref>https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/us/meme</ref>[[Image:Pronounce Meme Step 1 Version 2.jpg|center]]
  +
#*Always use the long “e” sound, never the short “e” sound or an “a” sound.
  +
#Don’t pronounce “meme” like “may may.” While it may look like “meme” should be pronounced this way, “may may” is in fact incorrect. Remember: you should never be using an “a” sound when you’re saying “meme.”<ref>https://www.bbc.com/news/blogs-trending-41163774</ref>[[Image:Pronounce Meme Step 2 Version 2.jpg|center]]
  +
#*It's helpful to remember that the word "meme" doesn't have the letter "a" in it, and it also isn't pronounced with an "a" sound.
  +
#Avoid pronouncing "meme" like “mee mee.” Pronouncing “meme” like “mee mee” is also a common mispronunciation. To get it right, say it like “meem” with a long “e” sound.<ref>https://ift.tt/2PjSjaGto-pronounce-meme/</ref>[[Image:Pronounce Meme Step 3 Version 2.jpg|center]]
  +
#*Remember that the last “e” in “meme” is silent.  
  +
#Don’t say “mehm” when you’re trying to pronounce “meme.” “Mehm” or "maim" is getting closer, but it's still incorrect. To pronounce “meme” correctly, you need to use a long “e” sound. [[Image:Pronounce Meme Step 4 Version 2.jpg|center]]
  +
===Remembering the Pronunciation===
  +
#Remember that “meme” rhymes with words like “team” and “beam.” To keep yourself from stumbling over the pronunciation in the future, try to remember different words that “meme” rhymes with. Then, it will be easier to remember the correct way to say the word. Other words that rhyme with “meme” are:<ref>https://www.bbc.com/news/blogs-trending-41163774</ref>[[Image:Pronounce Meme Step 5.jpg|center]]
  +
#*Dream
  +
#*Cream
  +
#*Seam
  +
#*Stream
  +
#*Theme
  +
#*Ream
  +
#*Beam
  +
#*Supreme
  +
#*Color scheme
   
(Tennessee freshman offensive lineman Wanya Morris; Photo: Wes Rucker, 247Sports) OL–Wanya Morris, Tennessee (No. 28, No. 6 OT) Tennessee desperately needed assistance on the offensive line so Morris enrolled early, lived up to his 5-star billing and now looks ready to lock down the starting left tackle job on a team trying to reassert himself on the scrimmage line.
+
#Switch the last 2 letters before you pronounce it. Given the way that “meme” is spelled, it’s no surprise that the pronunciation is tricky. One way to overcome this is to get in the habit of switching the last 2 letters, “m” and “e,” whenever you are reading or saying the word. When you switch the last 2 letters, the word looks like “meem,” which is easier to pronounce correctly.[[Image:Pronounce Meme Step 6.jpg|center]]
  +
#*Over time, you’ll start to automatically pronounce “meme” like “meem.”
  +
#Remember that the word “meme” was created to be similar to the word “gene.” The word “meme” may have a bizarre spelling, but that’s because the person who created the word, famous author and researcher Richard Dawkins, wanted it to have a similar spelling to “gene.” In the mid-1970s, Dawkins coined the term “meme” to describe ideas that spread between people, kind of like how genes replicate and get passed on to others.<ref>https://www.bbc.com/news/blogs-trending-41163774</ref>[[Image:Pronounce Meme Step 7.jpg|center]]
  +
#*If you’re ever struggling to remember the right pronunciation, just think about the origins of the word to help you out. The word “gene” is pronounced with a long “e” sound, and the last “e” is silent, just like how “meme” is pronounced.  
   
OL–Jacob Monk, Duke (No. 479, No. 27 OG) Duke is not inexperienced with the right tackle: Robert Kraeling's 6-foot-7 junior redshirt started each game last season at the Blue Devils location. So the fact that the 6-foot-3 Monk looks well positioned to win that assignment is much more a testament to his ability than any scenario of play-time-by-need.
+
== References ==
  +
   
OL–Evan Neal, Alabama (No. 7, No. 1 OT) The wealth embarrassment in Alabama's offensive line space creates a musical chair scenario as Nick Saban tries to bring the best five together. As the opening week approaches, it appears increasingly realistic that the 6-foot-7, 360-pound Neal will factor into the top five on offensive guard.
+
<!-- Quick Summary code below. Please move/edit via section Edit link if needed. -->
OL–Sean Rhyan, UCLA (No. 74, No. 2 OG) The door was kept wide open for Rhyan to take over the left tackle task beginning with the pre-season injury to Alec Anderson. Wait for him not to return it. He arrived in Westwood with high expectations and early returns are even better than advertised.
+
== Quick Summary ==
  +


from wikiHow - Recent Changes [en] https://ift.tt/2zfpama
via IFTTT

No comments:

Post a Comment