How to pronounce English correctly

/ tæb; NAmE /
noun, verb
■ a small piece of paper, cloth, metal, etc. that sticks out from the edge of sth, and that is used to give information about it, or to hold it, fasten it, etc.:
- Insert tab A into slot 1 (= for example to make a model, box, etc.).
■ = tab stop
■ (NAmE) = ring pull
■ a bill for goods you receive but pay for later, especially for food or drinks in a restaurant or bar; the price or cost of sth:
- a bar tab
- Can I put it on my tab?
- The tab for the meeting could be $3 000.
→ note at bill
■ (informal) a small solid piece of an illegal drug:
- a tab of Ecstasy
■ = tablature:
- guitar tabs
keep (close) tabs on sb/sth
(informal) to watch sb/sth carefully in order to know what is happening so that you can control a particular situation:
- It's not always possible to keep tabs on everyone's movements.
---more at pick verb
verb (-bb-) [vn]
■ (especially NAmE) tab sb (as) sth to say that sb is suitable for a particular job or role or describe them in a particular way:
- He has been tabbed by many people as a future champion.
■ to use the tab key when you are using a keyboard
verb and noun senses 1 to 4late Middle English: perhaps related to the verb tag.noun sense 51960s: abbreviation.

Tab pronunciation | Learn how to pronounce Tab

/ eɪ; NAmE /
noun, symbol, abbreviation
noun (also a) (pl. As, A's, a's / eɪz; NAmE /)
■ [C, U] the first letter of the English alphabet:
- ‘Apple' begins with (an) A / ‘A'.
■ A [C, U] (music) the 6th note in the scale of C major
■ [C, U] the highest mark / grade that a student can get for a piece of work or course of study:
- She got (an) A in / for Biology.
- He had straight A's (= nothing but A's) all through high school.
■ A [U] used to represent the first of two or more possibilities:
- Shall we go for plan A or plan B?
■ A [U] used to represent a person, for example in an imagined situation or to hide their identity:
- Assume A knows B is guilty.
---see also A-frame, A level, A-road
from A to B
from one place to another:
- For me a car is just a means of getting from A to B.
from A to Z
including everything there is to know about sth:
- He knew his subject from A to Z.
■ used in Britain before a number to refer to a particular important road:
- the A34 to Newbury
■ used (but not in the US) before numbers which show standard metric sizes of paper:
- a sheet of A4 paper (= 297×210mm)
- A3 (= 420×297mm)
- A5 (= 210×148mm)
(in writing) amp(s)
/ ə; NAmE ; strong form eɪ; NAmE / (also an / ən; NAmE ; strong form æn; NAmE /) indefinite article
The form a is used before consonant sounds and the form an before vowel sounds. When saying abbreviations like ‘FM' or ‘UN', use a or an according to how the first letter is said. For example, F is a consonant, but begins with the sound / e / and so you say:
- an FM radio . U is a vowel but begins with / j / and so you say: a UN declaration .
■ used before countable or singular nouns referring to people or things that have not already been mentioned:
- a man / horse / unit
- an aunt / egg / hour / x-ray
- I can only carry two at a time.
- There's a visitor for you.
- She's a friend of my father's (= one of my father's friends).
■ used before uncountable nouns when these have an adjective in front of them, or phrase following them:
- a good knowledge of French
- a sadness that won't go away
■ any; every:
- A lion is a dangerous animal.
■ used to show that sb/sth is a member of a group or profession:
- Their new car's a BMW.
- She's a Buddhist.
- He's a teacher.
- Is that a Monet (= a painting by Monet)?
■ used in front of two nouns that are seen as a single unit:
- a knife and fork
■ used instead of one before some numbers:
- A thousand people were there.
■ used when talking about prices, quantities and rates
SYN per:
- They cost 50p a kilo.
- I can type 50 words a minute.
- He was driving at 50 miles an hour.
■ a person like sb:
- She's a little Hitler.
■ used before sb's name to show that the speaker does not know the person:
- There's a Mrs Green to see you.
■ used before the names of days of the week to talk about one particular day:
- She died on a Tuesday.
Middle English: weak form of Old English ān one.
/ eɪ; NAmE /
(in nouns, adjectives and adverbs) not; without:
- atheist
- atypical
- asexually
A1 adjective
(informal) very good:
- The car was in A1 condition.
A2 (level)
/ ˌeɪ ˈtuː levl; NAmE /
[C, U] a British exam usually taken in Year 13 of school or college (= the final year) when students are aged 18. Students must first have studied a subject at AS level before they can take an A2 exam. Together AS and A2 level exams form the A-level qualification, which is needed for entrance to universities:
- A2 exams
- Students will normally take three A2 subjects.
- He's doing an A2 (level) in History.
- More than 20 subjects are on offer at A2 level at our college.
For more information see the Cultural Guide
/ ˌeɪ ˈeɪ; NAmE /
■ (usually the AA) Automobile Association (a British organization which provides services for car owners)
Alcoholics Anonymous
For more information see the Cultural Guide
/ ˌeɪ eɪ ˈeɪ; NAmE /
■ American Automobile Association (an American organization which provides services for car owners)
■ (in the UK) Amateur Athletic Association
For more information see the Cultural Guide
A & E
/ ˌeɪ ənd ˈiː; NAmE /
accident and emergency
A and P
/ ˌeɪ ən ˈpiː; NAmE /
the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company (a US company that has food shops / stores in all the states of the US)
For more information see the Cultural Guide
A & R
/ ˌeɪ ənd ˈɑː(r); NAmE /
artists and repertoire (= the department in a record company that is responsible for finding new singers and bands and getting them to sign a contract with the company)
/ ˈɑːdvɑːk; NAmE ˈɑːrdvɑːrk/
an animal from southern Africa that has a long nose and tongue and that eats insects
late 18th cent.: from South African Dutch, from aarde earth + vark pig.
/ ɑː; NAmE ɑːr/
used to express fear, anger, or some other strong emotion:
- Aargh---get that cat off the table!
late 18th cent.: longer form of ah, expressing a prolonged cry.
/ əˈbæk; NAmE /
be taken aˈback (by sb/sth)
to be shocked or surprised by sb/sth:
- She was completely taken aback by his anger.
---see also take sb aback → note at surprise
Old English on bæc, from a- to, towards and back. The term came to be treated as a single word in nautical use.

Pronunciation: /ˈsuːkɑːe/
Definition: A silver coin of Ecuador, worth 68 cents.

Source: Sucre pronunciation and definition

Sucre_2 pronunciation and definition

Learn how to pronounce Sucre in English correctly
Pronunciation: /ˈsuːkɑːe/
Definition: A silver coin of Ecuador, worth 68 cents.
Source: Sucre pronunciation and definition

Sucre pronunciation and definition

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Audacity pronunciation and definition