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Correct spelling for GETHER

We think the word gether is a misspelling. It could be just an incorrect spelling of the words which are suggested below. Review the list and pick the word which you think is the most suitable. For your convenience, we put a definition below each word.

Possible correct spellings for gether

  • Bethe
  • United states physicist (born in germany) noted for research in astrophysics and nuclear physics (born 1906).

  • Cather
  • United states writer who wrote about frontier life (1873-1947).

  • Either
  • After a negative statement used as an intensive meaning something like `likewise' or `also'; "he isn't stupid, but he isn't exactly a genius either"; "i don't know either"; "if you don't order dessert i won't either".

  • Ether
  • A medium that was once supposed to fill all space and to support the propagation of electromagnetic waves.

  • Feather
  • Join tongue and groove, in carpentry.

  • Gather
  • Collect or gather; "journals are accumulating in my office"; "the work keeps piling up".

  • Goethe
  • German poet and novelist and dramatist who lived in weimar (1749-1832).

  • Goth
  • A crude uncouth ill-bred person lacking culture or refinement.

  • Heather
  • Common old world heath represented by many varieties; low evergreen grown widely in the northern hemisphere.

  • Leather
  • An animal skin made smooth and flexible by removing the hair and then tanning.

  • Lethe
  • (greek mythology) a river in hades; the souls of the dead had to drink from it, which made them forget all they had done and suffered when they were alive.

  • Neither
  • After a negative statement used to indicate that the next statement is similarly negative; "i was not happy and neither were they"; "just as you would not complain, neither should he".

  • Nether
  • Of the underworld; "nether regions".

  • Other
  • Further or added; "called for additional troops"; "need extra help"; "an extra pair of shoes"; "i have no other shoes"; "there are other possibilities".

  • Tether
  • Restraint consisting of a rope (or light chain) used to restrain an animal.

  • Together
  • In conjunction with; combined; "our salaries put together couldn't pay for the damage"; "we couldn`t pay for the damages with all out salaries put together".

  • Weather
  • The meteorological conditions: temperature and wind and clouds and precipitation; "they were hoping for good weather"; "every day we have weather conditions and yesterday was no exception".

  • Whether
  • In case; if; -- used to introduce the first or two or more alternative clauses, the other or others being connected by or, or by or whether. when the second of two alternatives is the simple negative of the first it is sometimes only indicated by the particle not or no after the correlative, and sometimes it is omitted entirely as being distinctly implied in the whether of the first..