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  1. For example, the family name Jong has such other English spellings as Jung, Chung, Chong, Chang, Ch’ang, Chan, Chen, Soeng, Sheung, Siong, Song, Thong, Zeng, Zheng, Zhang, and Zhong, written in Chinese as both 常 (traditional) and 张 (simplified), in Vietnamese as Thường, and in Korean as 상 ( Sang ). Leo Rotter , former Retired (1987-2020)

  2. Some different ways to spell Tiffany are: Tifany, Tifani, Tiffani, Tifanie, Tiffanie, Tifannie, or even Tyfyny . List of all ways to spell name Generate in other languages. It is not important what texts you read, but the more it is the better you remember how things are written.

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  4. We are up to “vag” which (from the spelling) has a short “a” sound so the silent “e” ending the word is added giving “vage” but this indicates a soft “g.” Nest the silent “u” has to be added after “to” indicate hardness giving “vague.” There are others that make sense (or little sense in this example). The old word “iland” got an “s” inserted i

    • Alphabetical Conversions. Alphabetical conversions occur when a letter from a foreign alphabet doesn’t exist in English—such as ones with accents or umlauts (ȕ).
    • Surname Anglicization for Legal Reasons. Families might deliberately change or Anglicize the spellings of their surnames. Sometimes this occurs in daily practice (not formalized), but at other times during a court filing.
    • Name Pronunciation Dilemmas. Whenever a surname is pronounced differently from what its written form would suggest, expect to find spelling variations—such as this example from my Irish ancestry.
    • Recording Considerations. When examining records, always consider who recorded the information. Was there an enumerator or interviewer—or did a family member write the information in original handwriting?
    • Acknowledgment/acknowledgement: Acknowledgment, though it looks awkward because the spelling implies that the g is pronounced hard, rather than (correctly) soft, is the preferred spelling, at least in American English.
    • Adviser/advisor: Adviser is the preferred spelling, though it is inconsistent with the spelling of the adjectival form advisory.
    • Aesthetic/esthetic: Aesthetic is the preferred spelling, a rare case of the digraph retained in American English in favor of a single-vowel spelling.
    • Ameba/amoeba: Amoeba is the preferred spelling. It also has variant plural forms: Amoebas is acceptable in all but the most strictly scientific contexts, where amoebae is preferred.
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