About The Word “Monologues”

Everything you wanted to know about the word “monologues”, including spelling, parts of speech, “monologues” meaning and origins, anagrams, rhyming words, encodings, crossword clues and much more!

How to spell “monologues”

Monologues is spelled m-o-n-o-l-o-g-u-e-s and has 10 letters.


How many vowels and consonants in “monologues”

The word “monologues” has 5 consonants and 5 vowels.


How many syllables in “monologues”?

There are 3 syllables in the word “monologues”.


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Common misspellings of “monologues”

Munologues, manologues

Similar words to “monologues”

Monologue, ontologies, monologies, monologist

Scrambled words derived from “monologues”

Nglmouoeso, olosnoegmu, enougoomls, nooumesogl, muoesgoonl, omneuolgos, ooegmlnosu, ougenomols, esumgnoool, nusoomgoel, oelmounsog, gnomseuool, slognomuoe, ogluonmseo, ogelnosmuo, usnoegmloo, lgeuosmoon, mooolsgeun, omosuegonl, oosougenlm, ueslogonom, uoomgelnos, neogomlous, gmlooenuos, unomeolsog

Fun facts about the word “monologues”

The word “monologues” has a Scrabble score of 13 and reads seugolonom in reverse.


Phonetic spelling of “monologues”

Mike Oscar November Oscar Lima Oscar Golf Uniform Echo Sierra

The phonetic alphabet, specifically the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA), is a system of notation for the sounds of languages created by linguists. Unlike conventional written alphabets, which vary across languages and can have inconsistent mappings of symbols to sounds, the IPA is designed to provide a consistent and universally understood means of transcribing the sounds of any spoken language.

Find out more about the Phonetic alphabet.


“monologues” spelled in Morse code

-- --- -. --- .-.. --- --. ..- . ... (dash dash dash dash dash dash dot dash dash dash dot dash dot dot dash dash dash dash dash dot dot dot dash dot dot dot dot).

Morse code is a method used in telecommunication to encode text characters as sequences of two different signal durations, called dots and dashes, or dits and dahs. It was developed in the 1830s and 1840s by Samuel Morse and Alfred Vail for their new invention, the telegraph, which required a simple way to transmit text messages across long distances.

Find out more about Morse code.


ASCII spelling of “monologues”

Lowercase: 109 111 110 111 108 111 103 117 101 115

Uppercase: 77 79 78 79 76 79 71 85 69 83

ASCII, which stands for American Standard Code for Information Interchange, is a character encoding standard used by computers and electronic devices to understand and represent text.

Find out more about ASCII encoding.


Binary spelling of “monologues”

Lowercase: 1101101 1101111 1101110 1101111 1101100 1101111 1100111 1110101 1100101 1110011

Uppercase: 1001101 1001111 1001110 1001111 1001100 1001111 1000111 1010101 1000101 1010011

Binary encoding is a system that computers and digital devices use to represent and process information. It's based on binary numbers, which are composed only of zeros and ones, known as bits.

Find out more about binary encoding.


Hexadecimal value of “monologues”

Lowercase: 0x6D 0x6F 0x6E 0x6F 0x6C 0x6F 0x67 0x75 0x65 0x73

Uppercase: 0x4D 0x4F 0x4E 0x4F 0x4C 0x4F 0x47 0x55 0x45 0x53

Hexadecimal is a number system commonly used in computing as a human-friendly way of representing binary data. Unlike the decimal system, which is base 10 and uses digits from 0 to 9, the hexadecimal system is base 16, using digits from 0 to 9 and letters from A to F to represent the values 10 to 15.

Find out more about hexadecimal encoding.


Decimal spelling of “monologues”

Lowercase: 109 111 110 111 108 111 103 117 101 115

Upprcase: 77 79 78 79 76 79 71 85 69 83

The decimal system, also known as base-10, is the numerical system most commonly used by people in everyday life. It's called "base-10" because it uses ten digits: 0 through 9. Each position in a decimal number represents a power of 10.

Find out more about decimal encoding.


Octal value of “monologues”

Lowercase: 155 157 156 157 154 157 147 165 145 163

Upprcase: 115 117 116 117 114 117 107 125 105 123

Octal is a base-8 number system used in digital computing. Unlike the decimal system which uses ten digits (0-9), and the binary system which uses two (0 and 1), the octal system uses eight digits: 0 through 7. Each position in an octal number represents a power of 8.

Find out more about octal encoding.


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