What is the correct spelling for POVIDING?

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Correct spellings for POVIDING

  • dividing The business man who is trying to make more progress than his competitor in business and at the same time trying to beat out the stock market is dividing his energies, and between the two occupations he is likely to fail.
  • fording Streams with floating ice made fording difficult, especially Mosquito Creek; but our driver and Simon measured the depth of water, and with rails pushed the floating ice from the ford, to enable me to drive through.
  • padding The pack outfit consists of the pack saddle, with the apparatus to keep it firm; its padding; the kyacks, or alforjas-sacks to sling on either side; and the lash rope and cinch with which to throw the hitches.
  • paving Near by are heaps of paving stones, with which a new drain is to be built through the yard.
  • pervading Now he came to think of it, it had been the pervading ambition of his life.
  • plodding They had been yeomen in a small way for generations, farming little holdings, and working like labourers, plodding on, and never heard of outside their fifty-acre farms.
  • pointing "Now get back in the corner," commanded the Phantom pointing.
  • pounding "With the house surrounded and the police pounding on the door, I had only a few moments in which to find a way out.
  • prodding It takes a good deal of prodding to put up a gun-bullock."
  • pudding She doesn't like roast beef, and I don't like rice pudding.
  • Avoiding "I didn't think I was avoiding you any particular way, sir," Harkaway said.
  • Pivoting Pivoting toward one is also indicative of emphasis.
  • Podding
  • Porting
  • Positing
  • Potting
  • Pouting
  • Priding Anyhow, it is curious that that representative government upon which we have been priding ourselves as the one great Anglo-Saxon political invention should be precisely the thing that we are now urged to give up.
  • Profiting At St. Helena he said, "Profiting by the low tide, I crossed the Red Sea dry-shod.
  • Providing Up, and receive a stop from the Duke of Albemarle of setting out any more ships, or providing a pleasure boat for himself, which I am glad of, and do see, what I thought yesterday, that this resolution of his was a sudden one and silly.
  • laid by