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No. La tilde sólo se usa para señalar la sílaba acentuada. En las otras sílabas los hiatos no se diferencian ortográficamente de los diptongos. Ejemplo típico: cliente (cli-en-te) y diente (dien-te).


¿Qué es un diptongo? Es la pronunciación conjunta de dos vocales en una sola sílaba. En español se dan siempre que estén adyacentes una vocal fuerte (a, e, o) y una vocal débil (i, u) o dos vocales débiles. ¿Qué es un hiato? Es la pronunciación en sílabas separadas de dos vocales adyacentes. Siempre que hay un diptonto la vocal débil (o una de las dos) ...


In Spanish every word has only one stressed vowel. Therefore, if the emphasis is on another vowel (away from diphthong) logically no vowel of the diphthong is accentuated.


Not necessarily. But in most those cases, the pronunciation may vary by person. It's most evident with certain verbs that require accents in the present tense like enviar/en.bi'ar/ or /en'bjar/ and continuar/kon.ti.nu'ar/ or /kon.ti'war/ and on words where the vowels are in different morphemes like estadounidense/es.ta.do.u.ni'den.se/


que can be used: without accent: relative pronoun: el libro que estás leyendo conjunction: tienes que leer más with accent interrogative pronoun: ¿Qué estás leyendo? exlamation pronoun: !Qué calor hace! Similar rules folow que, quien, como, cuando, donde, y porque (por qué gets separated for interrogations) In your example, no sé qué va a salir en ...


In case there are some other people asking this question, here are my two cents. Some of the software packages that claim to help you learn Spanish come with a "reading test" feature that uses the microphone and scores your effort. This is very useful, even if it's far from perfect. And it won't tell you what you are doing right or wrong. It just tells ...


I was born and raised in Madrid (or Madrí as we say it) so I fit in the OP example. I'll give you some areas to focus on if you want to pass for a Madrileño. These are the things that surprise me (in a good way) as a native when hearing a foreigner speaking Spanish: Basic tips: They use only the 5 five pure vowel sounds (a e i o u). No mutating vowels ...

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