How to check the word "reputation"?

How to check the word "reputation"?

  • The word RENOME came from the French renommee, but when switching to Russian, the double M was "lost", like the double E, at the end of the word we write the letter E, although we pronounce e.

    Unstressed vowels E and O cannot be checked, we remember their spelling.

  • The word Renome turns out to be a neuter noun that does not change in cases.

    The stress in it falls on the last syllable: the reputation of E.

    The root of the word turns out to be the RENOME morpheme.

    Note that in this root there is an unstressed vowel E and an unstressed vowel O, and the word itself can be mistakenly written as rinAme.

    The word Renome does not change in cases and does not have one root word, and therefore we cannot check its spelling. We'll have to remember the spelling of this word.

  • Reputation non-declining noun of the neuter gender. It denotes any established opinion about someone or a person's reputation in society. By origin, this word came to us from the French language.

    There are a number of spellings here:

    1) two unstressed vowels: vowel E in the first syllable and vowel O in the second. Naturally, they cannot be verified by stress. In French, the word is spelled renomme; accordingly, this explains the vowels E, O in the Russian spelling of this word.

    2) you need to pay attention to the fact that, although in French two letters M are written in this word, in the Russian word there is only one letter M. This sometimes happens: English. office -> rus. "office". Such words just need to be memorized in dictionary order.

    3) vowel E at the end of a word. We pronounce renome, but we write "renome", through E. There is a rule according to which in Russian the sound e after solid consonants in words of foreign origin, as a rule, is denoted by the letter E, not E. Examples: tempo, sonnet, cabaret and so on. The only exceptions are the words "mayor", "peer", "sir" and their derivatives, as well as individual neologisms and some proper names (Bacon, Ulan-Ude and others).

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