Here are some examples for how they should be used:
We have a while left before the train arrives.
I saw my friend a while ago.
We waited awhile for the bus.
She ran awhile.
Here’s a trick that usually works: If you can use “for a while” as a substitute, then using “awhile” will likely be the right choice when choosing between, “a while” and “awhile.”
a while= AEU/WHAOIL
Here are some briefs from the video:
all the= AULT
chemcal= KHEM or KHEM/KAL
and a half= NAF
Conflcits to be mindful of:
Capital is used in reference to the following:
1) A city or town.
2) A capital letter.
3) Wealth, whether in money or in property.
4) Any type of a source of profit.
5) Capitalists as a group or a class.
6) Principal; something of the highest importance.
7) Excellence, or something that is first-rate.
8) An act punishable by death. (For example, “capital punishment.”)
9) Something fatal or extremely serious. (For example, a “capital error.”)
Capitol is used in reference to the following:
1) The building in Washington, D.C., used by the United States Congress for its sessions.
2) A building occupied by the state legislature.
3) The Capitoline in Rome.
Byte- noun; “A unit of computer information or data storage capacity that consists of a group of eight bits and that is used especially to represent an alphanumeric character.
Bight- noun; “1) A bend in a coast forming an open bay; or, 2) A slack part or loop in a rope.”