Article by: Ms. Ona Plaza Tercero | Last update: April 2, 2022
“what” is checked only to interrogate or show exclamation
Exclamation marks or exclamation marks (!) are used to indicate surprise, astonishment, joy, plea, command, wish, etc. An exclamation point is written to indicate the beginning and end of an exclamation point.
https://es.wikipedia.org › wiki › Exclamation_mark
regardless of whether it bears the signs or not.
- 1 How do you spell how cute or how cute?
- 2 What with accent or without accent?
- 3 What with tilde examples?
- 4 When to write what or what?
How do you spell how cute or how cute?
can only be understood as an adverbial adjunct of manner (= semantically: a second-order predicate) of the verb writes – with exclamatory value thanks to the degree intensifier what – while in 2) it could be interpreted How cute!
What with accent or without accent?
The words what, which/is, who/is, how, when, how much, when, where and where are stressed and are written with a diacritic accent when they have an interrogative or exclamatory meaning.
What with tilde examples?
“What” has an accent mark when it is an interrogative pronoun; that is to say: when it replaces the thing for which we are asking. For example: “What day is it today?” This “what” is replacing the date that they are going to answer us.
When to write what or what?
That, when it functions as a relative or conjunction pronoun, it is written without an accent, because it is an unstressed word. On the other hand, what, written with a diacritical accent, is used to introduce interrogative or exclamatory sentences.
42 related questions found
How cute or how cute?
See a baby on the street and “How cute!” (or “How cute!”) is a very common thing to say. In the sentences quoted above, note that Linda agrees with the feminine noun Niña (“girl”) and Lindo agrees with the masculine noun Niño (“boy”).
When is why and why?
Because it is a causal conjunction, equivalent to ‘since’ or ‘so that’. Why is a noun, synonymous with ’cause’ or ‘reason’. Why is it used to introduce interrogative and exclamatory sentences.
When is the why used separately and without tilde?
However, the theory is very simple: -“Why” is used in interrogative sentences, whether direct (Why don’t you answer?) or indirect (I want to know why you don’t answer) and in exclamatory sentences (Why don’t you answer?) we got rid of it!). They are two different words: a preposition and a pronoun.
Which and which examples?
Which (without tildeI) is a relative pronoun or a comparative adverb. For example: Everyone minds their own business. On the other hand, what is an interrogative or exclamatory pronoun. For example: What is the problem?
When with an accent or without?
When and when. When is an interrogative or exclamatory adverb of time and has an accent mark (When will it stop raining?). When it is a relative adverb or a conjunction and does not have an accent (When you get home, call me). Confusion between these two words is very common, therefore, when does it have a diacritical tilde.
What or of what?
If someone says “I have been told that there will be a meeting”, it is enough to formulate a question and find consistency in it: What have they told me? or what have they told me about? If the coherent question is with “what”, Well, it is answered with “what.” And if it is with “of what”, then it is answered with “of what”.
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