Spell check of Sciences

Spellweb is your one-stop resource for definitions, synonyms and correct spelling for English words, such as Sciences. On this page you can see how to spell Sciences. Also, for some words, you can find their definitions, list of synonyms, as well as list of common misspellings.

Correct spelling: Sciences

Common misspellings:

scenses, sciencs, sencece, scencs, siencs, scientice, acencies, sicence, senices, setences, sences, scence, scineces, scences, bsences, scients, sciencce, xpeiences, sciecnes, scinence, sciance, scienists, sience, scince, scienses, seances, sceince, siences, scienties, sinces, scienceist, scenese, scenced, scincerly, scincearly, secuences, cience, seqences, scinces, scicence, liences, sceces, sicience, sciencetace, sercices, sceness, scieince, piences, scienciest, sienced.

Examples of usage:

  1. We had brought a very extensive and very well selected library with us, and under their care I soon became acquainted with the arts and sciences of civilization; I studied history generally, and they also taught me Latin and Greek, and I was soon master of many of the modern languages.  Monsieur Violet by Frederick Marryat
  2. What could have induced Sir Walter Scott to say that Bonaparte was the pride of the college, that our mathematical master was exceedingly fond of him, and that the other professors in the different sciences had equal reason to be satisfied with him?  The Project Gutenberg Memoirs of Napoleon Bonaparte by Bourrienne, Constant, and Stewarton
  3. Consider the extent of its territory, its increasing and happy population, its advance in arts which render life agreeable, and the sciences which elevate the mind!  The American Union Speaker by John D. Philbrick
  4. White men had their sciences, about which I knew little; but none of these could follow the spoor of a horse for miles over a hard- soiled country, nor could they distinguish the footprint of a hyaena from that of a leopard; and if any of them happened to be left alone in the bush as I was, surrounded by enemies, and without weapons or food, they would certainly starve or be captured.  The White Chief of the Caffres by A.W. Drayson