One method is to type the "th," then highlight it and press "CTRL+Shift+." This will make it superscript, as in fourth. Alternatively, highlight the "th" and check the superscript box in the right-click pop-font up's settings. Either way, this makes the date.
Another method is to use the "date" command. On Windows, type "date" into a command prompt to see all the options (you can also just click the mouse button). Pressing "ENTER" will use today's date as an example.
The final method is to use some sort of calendar application. There are many free and paid applications that will let you insert dates and other elements. Microsoft Office comes with a calendar feature that you can use instead.
Superscript ordinals (Background: ordinals are numbers with additional letters such as st, nd, rd, and th: 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th. The letters that are shrunk and elevated are known as superscript ordinals: 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th.)
A TH is a term used to describe the third person from the Godhead. In Christian theology, a distinction is made between the three persons of the Trinity: the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit. Although each of them is equal in nature, role, and function, they also have unique qualities or attributes. As there can be only one TH, this term is often used in contexts where there is only one god involved.
The word "TH" comes from the Latin T-H-R-E, which translates into "the one who is thought to be the first among equals." It is sometimes shortened to "thr."
In Christianity, the term "God the Father" is usually applied to the Father alone, while the Son and the Holy Spirit are often referred to as "God the Son" and "God the Holy Spirit", respectively. However, these titles can also be applied to all three members of the Trinity simultaneously if need be. For example, Christians will often say that Jesus is God the Son because he was fully human and yet fully divine.
Making a Cursive Lowercase M Begin your stroke on the left side of the centerline. Bring your stroke all the way to the bottom line, then back up to the centerline. Rep this process, this time looping out to the right to either finish the letter or link to the following letter.
1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, and 6th, then th till the 21st, 22nd, 23rd, and so on. Remember that we always capitalize months, whether they are written in whole or abbreviated. Some style guidelines may suggest adding a full stop or period after the abbreviation, however it is often acceptable not to do so. For example, you would write January 2nd, 2008 but not February 29th, 2008.
Th is the number two. So, if you multiply six by two you get 12. Six times three is 18.
Begin with two-letter words such as "ad," "be," "in," or "no." Then, set a goal of writing three-letter words, and so on. So connect the ends of each letter to the start of the following letter so that they seem fluid on the page. You may also attempt cursive writing, especially if your name is short. This style is easier to write than print writing and looks good done legibly.
Cursive has fallen out of use except for special purposes such as signing one's name. But it can be learned and used successfully by those who want to write in a clear, elegant fashion. The first step is to learn how to form the letters properly. Next, connect the letters together to form words and sentences. Finally, practice!
There are two types of cursive handwriting: formal and informal. In formal handwriting, each letter is written separately and joined only at the end of the word or line. It is used when you need perfect spelling accuracy or a specific look. Examples include school handwriting and handwritten music notation. Informal handwriting uses more of a scrawl with some letters connected to others within words and lines. It's not perfect but it's easy to read. This is what most people write anyway unless they have a reason to use another type of handwriting.
Start practicing formal handwriting before moving on to informal. And remember to leave space at the end of words and lines!
Thus, January is called IJanuary, not jJanuray.
Also, don't forget to include the year. So, this entry is dated December 3rd, 2015.
I've also seen variations of this method where you write a number between 1 and 24 instead. For example, 1 February, 8 August, 17 October, and so on. This works too!
The most common error people make when writing dates is forgetting the day. So, instead of writing "Today is Monday," you should say "Today is Valentine's Day." The same goes for tomorrow and the other days of the week. Make sure you remember to include them!
If you're having trouble thinking of things to write down, try using the diary format. It's easy to follow and will help you get your thoughts out of your head and onto the page.
Have fun writing those notes about your life experiences!