word like Education.....
murcielago, abuelito, ruborizarse, sanguinolento, buenisima "buenisima" has no "o"
Words without vowels are unpronounceable.
No. A typical example is the word queue.
1.Education 2.Pasteurization and so on......
The first five words of your question, "what", "five", "words", "that" and "we" were all used by Shakespeare and all of his contemporaries.
Peso, amigo, senora, senorita, casa, These are ALL missing the "u"!
A combining form makes use of a word root, and vowels.
There are just under 300 words that use all the vowel. For a full list please follow the link below:
Words corresponding in sound owing to the use of the same vowels or consonants rhyme. The correct word used to describe this situation is "assonant"
There is no specific collective noun for the noun vowels, in which case a noun suitable for the situation can be use, for example a group of vowels, a string of vowels, a bunch of vowels, etc.
username use online
Some words from Welsh (cwm, crwth) use W instead of Y. Some onomatopoeia words and interjections have no vowels, such as brr, hmm, psst, shh, tsk, and zzz. The unspecified ordinal "nth" and the slang word "pwn" do not have vowels.
Every word has an "implied" vowel sound has no vowels, because that is how words are pronounced. Some words use Y as a vowel (and in Welsh use W). These words contain the so-called semi-vowel Y and none of the true vowels.Examples are hymn, rhythm, myth, nymph, sylph, and syzygy (the alignment of three celestial objects). Words from Welsh include cwm and crwth.HoweverThere are proper names that have no vowels, such as Ng.The word nth, the slang word pwn, and some onomatopoeia words contain no vowels (e.g. brr, hmm, psst, and zzz). Many acronyms, abbreviations, and initialisms do not have vowels. So there are words, but they may not be considered "true" words even though they do appear in dictionaries.Gypsy and pygmy are words that do not include a vowel. Additional words include my, dry, fry, cry, spy and by.
Diction in music means that you need to use lots of exaggeration on vowels and and make your words clearer
The only related term I have been able to find is: consonantal - of, pertaining or including consonsants. (This definition does NOT however specifically exclude the use of vowels). To do so, I'd suggest adding "-only", i.e., consonantal-only words. For me, it's simpler to say "consonant-only words". BTW, The antonym for consonatal is vocalic (of/pertaining to vowels).
There are many more than just two. Three examples (often the most cited as "the two" or "the only", by some people) are abstemious, abstentious and facetious. Where the letter Y is considered a vowel, the suffix '-ly-' can be added to any of these, and both order and containment of all vowels is maintained.
There are no words which use all of these letters. The longest possible words have five letters and include melts, rents, smell, stern and terms.
A few words which do not include any vowels would be things such as xylyl. There are a full list which you can find and browse through on the Scrabble Finder website.
Egyptian hieroglyphics did not have symbols for vowels. There are several websites that let you type your name in hieroglyphics, and they include vowels, but they just use the hieroglyph for Y as most of the vowels.
No a W is never a vowel. The only vowels are A,E,I,O,U and sometimes Y no, there are only five vowels in the English alphabet: A, E, I, O, U; once in a while though we use Y as a vowel as in the word FLY