1. It is intriguing to realize that the most brief sentence in the English dialect is “Go!”.
2. Did you realize that enneacontakaienneagon is actually a word in the English dialect? (which means: shape with ninety-nine sides). What’s more, you thought articulating supercalifragilisticexpialidocious (which means: remarkably great; magnificent) was troublesome?).
3. Another intriguing truth is that “the spelling of swims can’t avoid being swims notwithstanding when flipped around”. Such words are called ambigrams.
4. There are certain words that are used to fill in time when speaking, such as ‘you know’ or ‘and’, “so” which are called crutch words (these should best be avoided!)
5. Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious (*breath*) isn’t the longest word in English. This additional long word (that roughly signifies “phenomenal”) was advanced by the movie Mary Poppins and was in the end added to the lexicon. What you can be sure of is that there is a word that is longer—yes longer—than this one. Pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis is a kind of lung illness caused by breathing in slag and residue. Simply ahead and have a go at articulating that!
6. There are “apparition words” that amount to nothing. Trust it or not, there are a few words that showed up in the lexicon in light of printing mistakes. The nonexistent word “dord” showed up in the lexicon for a long time in the mid-twentieth century. It wound up known as an “apparition word.”
7. The briefest, most established, and most regularly utilized word is “I.”
Medieval original copies uncover that the absolute most established words in English are “I,” “we,” “two,” and “three.” This makes “I” one of the briefest and most established words in the English dialect. It is likewise the most normally utilized word in English discussions.
8. Another word is added to the lexicon at regular intervals. Among now and your next feast, another word will be put into the lexicon. Throughout the year, very nearly 4,000 new words are included!
9. There’s a name for words that we use Words we generally utilize despite the fact that they increase the value of a sentence are called brace words.
10. English is the dialect of the air. This implies all pilots need to distinguish themselves and talk in English while flying, paying little heed to their starting point.