Seven blank wooden blocks on the table.

“Unaligated” is not a word. A word has two parts: a root and an affix. “Allee” is the root of “alleviate”, and “-ate” is the affix that attaches to this root to form “alleviate”. 

Note that there are no spaces between these components; both words are displayed all on one line. The same principle applies with any other word: “indicate”, for instance, would be broken down as the root of “indication” and “ate”. No spaces are necessary.

So what is an unaligated word?

A word is a valid word if it has two parts: (1) a root, which can be any symbol; and, (2) an affix, which can be any character. The affix is the part of the word that changes the meaning of the root. 

Here are some points discussed about unaligated

1. Unaligated is not a correct word. 

It should be spelled as “Alleviate”, but with no space between the root and affix that make it a word. Here is an abbreviated version of all the possible ways to spell “alleviate”: The only way to say unaligated is to spell it as “Alleviated”. 

Normally, when one would say this word it would sound like he said “alleviated.” This makes total sense because you are saying there is no space between the root and affix that make up this word.

2. Unaligated is not even a valid word.

I challenge anyone to show me a site on the internet where this word is accepted as a valid word. If you do, I will show you that it has no meaning whatsoever. 

For example, when one person types this into Google Search: “Unaligated”, the first result he gets back is: Um, well I’m not sure they are the same thing because there are other words that start with ‘Al’. I also noticed there is a YouTube video with the same title of “Unaligated” that has exactly no meaning to it at all.

3. Unaligated Is a spelling mistake:

Professor Martineau believes that this word is a spelling mistake because he wrote us an email about why Unaligated is not real and what the correct way of spelling it should be. In the email he told you that Unaligated is not real and what the correct way of spelling it should be.

4. Unaligated Means Something Else:

Besides the fact that it does not exist, there are many other words that start with “Al”. This word is spelled as if it means something else such as: All e relieved or all e lee relief.

5. Unaligated Is Offensive:

If you were to say this word out loud in a sentence, it could be perceived as offensive because of the way it sounds to people who have never heard it before. The way that Unaligated sounds is unnatural and almost unpronounceable.

6. Unaligated Is Not A Word:

Unaligated is not a word, plain and simple. It is only something that someone saw on the internet and attempted to add it to the English language by putting in a fake definition for it. 

Even if one were to define “Unaligated,” the definition would make no sense unless you explain what this word truly means at an educational level. 

This could not be done because there are no true ideas about what Unaligated should mean other than it means nothing at all. 

The best way to really describe this word is that it has absolutely no meaning other than trying to make fun of people who put fake spelling errors on their papers in school.

7. Unaligated Has No Meaning:

Unaligated is a fake word that means nothing. It has no real definitions and no real uses.

8. Unaligated is ridiculous:

This word cannot be defined as it has absolutely no meaning other than making fun of people who have made fake spelling errors in their papers by turning “Alleviate” into Unaligated. 

This word only appears on websites to make fun of people who make mistakes with their papers but the big problem with this is that there are many types of words that start with “Al” and the words for these different words are spelled differently.

A book that was helpful in this project is The Free Dictionary. It says that Unaligated is not a word and the meaning of “alleviate”.

Rand McNally has a map where you can find all the highways and states. They also have maps for lakes, railroads, internet, etc. Another book that was helpful was Sentence corrector by Joan Lambert and Susan Thurman, 2009.

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