Hot answers tagged spell-check
OK, I guess I found it and it's quite simple: select the part of the document where you want to disable spell checking click the language in the status bar select the check box "Do not check spelling or grammar" click OK Word 2007 Screenshot from german version of Word: Screenshot from English version of Word: Word 2010/2013/2016 For Word ...
In Word 2010: Select the text you want to affect. You can use Ctrl + A to select all the text in the document. Review tab > Language group > Language button > Set Proofing Language In the Language dialog, select the language you want to use for spell checking. In Word 2007, Review tab > Proofing group > Set Language will accomplish the same thing.
From the vim manual: To add words to your own word list: zg Add word under the cursor as a good word to the first name in 'spellfile'. A count may precede the command to indicate the entry in 'spellfile' to be used. A count of two uses the second entry. In Visual mode the selected characters are added as a ...
Check the Control Panel. Which languages do you have installed? If you have only Norwegian, try adding English as well: You can then switch languages from the language icon in the taskbar. You can also press ⊞ Win+C to bring up the Charms bar, select Settings / Change PC settings / General and modify the Spelling and Language options as required: BTW, ...
I know an answer has been accepted already (which I gave +1 to since it works and is well written), but to some people the idea of creating, saving, using a macro may be too scary (or they may have security settings in place that make this hard to achieve). So an easier solution is to use normal built-in functionality to do this. The trick is to be able to ...
Go to File > Options > Proofing and un-check the Check spelling as you type box
Give this a try: aspell -d pl dump master | aspell -l pl expand > my.dict Edited to match corrections in comment.
I would remove that auto-correct word from the list like this: Office Button > Excel Options > Proofing > Autocorrect Options and scroll down in the list until you get to "hsa", highlight it, and click delete. You can't really disable it at a cell, but you can at least disable it for that one word you are having trouble with. You can always add it ...
I found a better way to do this in Word 2010 after getting so frustrated with this. This is THE way to go if you ask me when working with multiple Styles, etc. Open your document File Options Proofing On the right pane, scroll down Check both checkboxes to enable an Exception for grammar and spelling for your document
Quick Styles will help you here. First, select the text for which you want to ignore spelling in your document. Right click and select Styles > Save selection as a new Quick Style. Then click on Modify and a new window will open named "Create new style from Formatting". Set your font type, font size etc. and then click on the Format button which stands ...
I found a new hidden preference that disables continuous spell checking in most text views: defaults write -g NSAllowContinuousSpellChecking -bool false It prevents you from checking Edit > Spelling and Grammar > Check Spelling While Typing, but you can still use ⌘: and ⌘; to check spelling manually. (I searched for potential preference keys with strings ...
This thread contains the answer that worked for me. The steps I followed were: Create a new macro: 1.1. Go to Tools, Macro, Visual Basic Editor. 1.2. Insert a new empty module by selecting Insert, Module. Paste this code on the right panel and save the macro: Option Explicit Public Sub ChangeSpellCheckingLanguage() Dim j As Integer, k As Integer, ...
To disable spelling correction in Internet Explorer 10 on Windows 7: Go to Tools → Manage add-ons Under Spelling Correction, uncheck "Enable spelling correction"
Firefox is suggesting British spellings to you. Is your browser set to use en-GB for some reason? (Or en-CA, or anything other than en-US.)
Update for Windows 8.1 as of 11/2014: Since I've been using StartIsBack and Glass8, I've been reconciled with Windows 8 and 8.1, in as much as it now looks as nice as Windows 7. (Note: Talking about real PCs here, not ARM devices faking to be PCs.) But every now and then, TIFKAM ("The Interface formerly known as Metro") rears its flat head, like when - and ...
There is no direct way of limiting the spell checking parser to only comments in Sublime Text 2 (but this is simple to do in Sublime Text 3). These programs are not written to differentiate text document and some code syntax. So most of the code syntax looks like spelling errors. The best solution is to toggle spell-check with F6 and right-click on the ...
Below are the steps to delete dictionary entries in Word 2007. Open Word. Click the Office button. Click the Word Options button. Click Proofing (Pic A - Step 1.) Click Custom Dictionaries (Pic A - Step 2.) Click Edit Word List (Pic A - Step 3.) Select the word from the dictionary which you want to delete and click the Delete button. (Pic B) Pic A. ...
No, because when IETab is running, Internet Explorer is handling the content of the tab, not Firefox. The only way is to install an addon to Internet Explorer that does spell checking, like ieSpell or the one included in IE7Pro for instance. This spell checker will be active when a tab using IETab (and thus IE) is open.
I think you can setup multiple spelling files in VIM to work together. set spelllang=en,de Read up the VIM pages for configurations (and, if required, creation of new spelling files) You may need to fetch some of the .spl spelling files if they are not available in your spell/ directory Check specifically, spl files, sug files, spellang, spellsuggest ...
I use French and English in almost all of my emails and this is a nightmare. There is a (quite simple) solution, but you need to hack one of your dictionary: copy-paste the content of e.g. your English dictionary into your French one, I works! As simple as that! This is how I solved this issue on Mac OS X: Go to /Users/HERE_YOUR_USER/Library/Application ...
Instead of selecting all the text, you can change the language for a specific style. Most styles are based on Normal, so you usually only need to change the Normal style. In the Home ribbon, right-click on the Normal style and click Modify. Then click Format -> Language, and select the language. A blog post with screenshots is also available here. This ...
You can create a custom style for the XML parts. It is possible to select no-spellchecking for individual styles. Sorry I don't know the exact key sequences as I have a very old version of word. EDIT in my old version the sequence from the style dialog is "Modify" then "format" then "language" then click "Do not check spelling or grammar".
Judging from your image I'd say the best way to deal with that would be to use styles properly. You can set individual styles to be ignored when spell-checking which is very handy for things like source code or random nonsense. This can be found on the "Format" button when editing styles. I'd think that for actual words that appear in your text you would ...
For temporary solution or for someone like me permanent solution: go to "Settings / Packages" search "spell-check" click to button "Disable"
To change how Firefox checks spelling and enable spell-checking on one-line and multi-line text fields, use about:config to set layout.spellcheckDefault to 2. To edit your configuration, type about:config in the address bar and press Enter. Reference
The latest version of Chrome (26.0.1410.43) has experimental support for auto-correct. To enable it, navigate to chrome://flags, scroll down until you see "Enable Automatic Spelling Correction" and press Enable. This feature is not yet supported on OS X.
Here is one method I found that suits my needs: You can modify the "Normal" style* for that document (which in turn modifies any styles based on Normal). From the Styles bar, r-click on Normal, select "Modify", click the "Format" button (bottom left), select "Language", and check the box labeled "Do not check spelling or grammar." (A more detailed set of ...
With GNU grep: echo 'Hi! Hi, same word twice twice, as as here here! ! ,123 123 need' | grep -Eo '(\b.+) \1\b' Output: twice twice as as here here 123 123
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