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Correct spelling for HAOPPENS

We think the word haoppens 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 usage example below each word

Possible correct spellings for haoppens

  • Happened
  • "i don't know what happened.

  • In-Terminate
  • Harpies(Definition of Harpies)
  • The consequence was that for every one rupee that went into the public treasury, ten were taken by these harpies from the merchants, or other people over whom they had, or could pretend to have, a right of search.

  • Happen(Definition of happen)
  • Well, it's going to happen-come with me.

  • Hairpins
  • Then she pulled her soft hair down over her forehead, where it was most becoming, and fastened it with tiny hairpins, and went up after all-not because she intended to, but because as she came out of her room the elevator was going up-not down.

  • Happiness(Definition of happiness)
  • His happiness was as complete as it could be made this side of heaven.

  • Retributes
  • Hopes
  • "better than his hopes.

  • Opens
  • I suppose all we have to do is just to push the bell and the door opens.

  • Hoppers
  • I would sooner have found hoppers in the best ham in the shop than have gone to church so to delude myself.

  • Havens
  • The ships sailed to their havens, and tostig departed to his northern earldom.

  • Hopkins
  • Hopkins produced the note, neatly folded in three-cornered form.

  • Happens
  • Bring him along, whatever happens, and then let's pray hard to have everything happen right."

  • Harpoons
  • Our indians, besides their usual blow-pipes, had come provided with harpoons and lines for catching fish.

  • Hopping(Definition of Hopping)
  • He insisted upon hopping on one foot supported by her arm; he did not feel the slightest inclination to lean upon her more than was needful, he was too self-conscious and proud.

  • Sharpens
  • In the present chapter, the majority of the reminiscences related are innocent of the unscrupulous characteristics, and are intended to be examples of the theory that "nothing sharpens a man's wits like poverty," which assertion can be supported by the accepted axiom "necessity is the mother of invention;" for it stands to reason that people are more or less stimulated to exercise their faculties of contrivance in proportion to their need.

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