The word unconsidered may not be to everyone's liking, but there is no denying that, if used in one sentence, it would be understood perfectly – and that would be more than enough evidence included in many dictionaries (though labeled as non-standard or informal), including Oxford dictionaries, Merriam-Webster, and even the sacred Oxford English Dictionary, which it could trace back to 1912. It has its origin in error, and regardless of what If you think about it, there is no denying, no matter if it is actually a word – and it is by no means alone.
. 1 Expediate
meaning "accelerate" or "immediately complete something", it is believed that the verb was invented by accident in the early 1
. 2 Culprit
There are several different accounts of the origin of the culprit but all seem to agree that the word was born from a mistake. At that time, when French was still the legal language in English (a tomcat from the time of the Norman Conquest), the sentence was Culpable, perst d & # 39; averrer nostre bille – usually "guilty, ready" to prove our case "- was apparently the bearingless response of the lawyer of the Crown, if a defendant made a non-guilty request. In the court documents this rather lengthy phrase was often abbreviated only to kul. prit . and, as the Oxford English Dictionary explains, "by accidental or ignorant convergence of the two," the word offender was born.
. 3 Despatch
Despatch is a mainly British-English variant of the dispatch which is often used only in formal contexts, as the name of the political shipping box in the House of Commons. The e spelling apparently began as a phonetic variation of the original I spelling, but after Samuel Johnson had incorporated it into his English Language Dictionary in 1755 the usage became legitimized and prospered in the 19th century. Since Johnson himself has favored the spelling I in his own writings, however, he assumes that he accidentally enrolled the e and inadvertently made the mistake popular.
. 4 Nickname
Nicknames were originally named eke-names where the verb eke was used here in the sense of "make longer" or "to add". Sometime in the 13th century, however, "an eke-name" was mistakenly interpreted as "neke-name", and the N permanently jumped to the indefinite article and . eke . The same mistake, which is linguistically referred to as "clinging" or "Junctural Metanalysis", is responsible for Nadders numpires and Naprons . N s in the middle English period.
. 5 Ammunition  Ammunition originated from an erroneous division of the French la ammunition which was misinterpreted as l 'amonition by French soldiers during the Middle Ages. and it was this false form that was borrowed in the 17th century in English.
. 6 Scandinavia
Scandinavia was originally called Scadinavia without the first N and is said to have its name from an island that now belongs to the Swedish mainland and is called Scadia. According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the Extra N was erroneously added by the Roman scholar Pliny the Elder and has since remained in place.
. 7 Syllabus
If everything had gone according to plan in the history of the word then these two L should really be T s: Syllabus was considered Latin Misinterpretation of an ancient Greek word coined sittybos which means "a table of contents".
. 8 Sneeze
Strangely, Sneeze was written with F and not S which adds weight to the theory that it was probably originally coined onomatopoeic. At least one explanation for why the letter has changed suggests that this F accidentally became a S sometime in the 15th century, due to continuous misreading of the long lowercase letter f the old-fashioned long S figure, [1945.
. 9 Ptarmigan
The Ptarmigan is a bird of the grouse family found in mountainous environments and high areas. His bizarre name with his initial silence P is a mystery, because the original Scottish word from which it originates tarmachan has no evidence for it and there is no reason why it is should always have been added – except, of course, if it were a mistake. The spelling P first appeared in the late 1600s and is said to have been an erroneous or misguided attempt to ally the name of the Greek word for a wing, pteron and finally this Spelling P replaced the original one.
10th Sherry  Sherry takes its name from the southern Spanish port of Xeres (now Jerez de la Frontera in Cadiz) and was originally known as vino de Xeres or "Xeres Wine" turned into sherris when Sherry was first started in English at the beginning of the 17th century, but because of this definitive S it did not take long for the plural to be misinterpreted. Ultimately, an erroneous singular form, sherry at the beginning of the 17th century, was created accidentally.
. 11 Pea
Another word that has evolved from a plural that is not actually the case is pea . A pea was known in the Middle English pease but because of this final "s" sound, pease was quickly misconstrued as a plural, resulting in a misguided singular form, pea in the 17th century. Incidentally, the actual plural of pease in middle English was pesen .
This list first appeared in 2016.