Correct spelling for the English word "quadrupedal" is [kwˈɒdɹuːpˌɛdə͡l], [kwˈɒdɹuːpˌɛdə‍l], [k_w_ˈɒ_d_ɹ_uː_p_ˌɛ_d_əl]] (IPA phonetic alphabet).

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Common Misspellings for QUADRUPEDAL

Below is the list of 6 misspellings for the word "quadrupedal". Misspellings percentages are collected from over 510 000 spell check sessions on from Jan 2010 - Jun 2012.

Usage Examples for QUADRUPEDAL

  1. One of the largest whose remains are found entombed in the Jurassic rocks of Wyoming and Colorado is shown in Figure 330 Note the five digits on the hind feet the quadrupedal gait the enormous stretch of neck and tail the small head aligned with the vertebral column - "The Elements of Geology" by William Harmon Norton
  2. But arrived upon the mat at the bottom he once more resumed his quadrupedal attitude thrust his hands well into the Wellington boots and trotted with a soft patter into a dark back kitchen out of which came a droning noise uttered by some one at work and apparently under the impression that it was a song - "The Bag of Diamonds" by George Manville Fenn
  3. An exquisite dulcet epithalame of most mollificative suadency for juveniles amatory whom the odoriferous flambeaus of the paranymphs have escorted to the quadrupedal proscenium of connubial communion - "Ulysses" by James Joyce
  4. The thigh bone is very much heavier than any known human femur of the same length and so appreciably curved that the owner was evidently in a condition of transition from the semi quadrupedal crouch of the ape to the erect attitude of man - "The Story of Evolution" by Joseph McCabe
  5. It is not the woman who on hands and knees at tenpence a day scrubs the floors of the public buildings or private dwellings that fills him with anguish for womanhood that somewhat quadrupedal posture is for him truly feminine and does not interfere with his ideal of the mother and child bearer and that in some other man's house or perhaps his own while he and the wife he keeps for his pleasures are visiting concert or entertainment some weary woman paces till far into the night bearing with aching back and tired head the fretful teething child he brought into the world for a pittance of twenty or thirty pounds a year does not distress him - "Woman and Labour" by Olive Schreiner