Common misspellings for telephone:
xylephone, telephaty, thelephone, tgelephone, telepone, tephone, atelephone, elephan, telephathy, teleophone, telephonr, telefon, telepohne, telephoney, xylohphone, telephono, tellphone, xlophone, telefono, teliphone, xylaphone, telophony, televizion, telepphone, telephy, telefone, xelphone, televiosn, telephons, telaphone, telephase, telphones, telehphone, telefony, telephne, chelophane, tellaphone, telephoen, celaphine, telphony, telecon, telpehone, telephobne, elephone, televiion, tlephone, xilophone, dolfhine, xylphone, tellephone, telephon, telephoe, telephine, telepohone, zylophone, televion, sellphone, telophone, celphone, telephopne, telephione, telefones, celephane, telvesion, teflone, telphone, telephonicaly, deliverng, telehpone, telivion, parlophone, tephlon, telephome, delphosgown, telelphone, tlelphone, cordedphone, telephonicly, mobilephone, celephan, televions, teelphone, telepnone, telephonepole, telliphone, dolphon, teaphone, tekephone, teklephone, telechphone, telehone, telepehone, telpephone, telephonice, televishon, relephone, felephone, gelephone, yelephone, 6elephone, 5elephone, twlephone, tslephone, tdlephone, trlephone, t4lephone, t3lephone, tepephone, teoephone, telwphone, telsphone, teldphone, telrphone, tel4phone, tel3phone, teleohone, telelhone, tele-hone, tele0hone, telepgone, telepbone, telepjone, telepuone, telepyone, telephkne, telephlne, telephpne, teleph0ne, teleph9ne, telephobe, telephoje, telephohe, telephonw, telephond, telephon4, telephon3, rtelephone, trelephone, ftelephone, tfelephone, gtelephone, ytelephone, tyelephone, 6telephone, t6elephone, 5telephone, t5elephone, twelephone, tewlephone, tselephone, teslephone, tdelephone, tedlephone, terlephone, t4elephone, te4lephone, t3elephone, te3lephone, telkephone, teplephone, teolephone, teloephone, telwephone, telewphone, telsephone, telesphone, teldephone, teledphone, telrephone, telerphone, tel4ephone, tele4phone, tel3ephone, tele3phone, teleplhone, tele-phone, telep-hone, tele0phone, telep0hone, telepghone, telephgone, telepbhone, telephbone, telepnhone, telephnone, telepjhone, telephjone, telepuhone, telephuone, telepyhone, telephyone, telephoine, telephkone, telephokne, telephlone, telepholne, telephpone, teleph0one, telepho0ne, teleph9one, telepho9ne, telephonbe, telephomne, telephonme, telephojne, telephonje, telephohne, telephonhe, telephonwe, telephonew, telephonse, telephones, telephonde, telephoned, telephonre, telephoner, telephon4e, telephone4, telephon3e, telephone3, teephone, etlephone, tleephone, telephnoe, ttelephone, teelephone, teleephone, telephhone, telephoone, telephonne, telephonee, 4elephone, telephone, delephone, pelephone, velephone, uelephone, tulephone, tmlephone, talephone, tglephone, tedephone, tehephone, tenephone, temephone, teluphone, telmphone, telgphone, telexhone, telethone, telerhone, teleqhone, telepxone, teleplone, telepione, telephgne, telephmne, telephnne, telepho.e, telephofe, telephole, telephooe, telephonu, telephonm, telephona, telephong, telephoene, telephwon, t elephone, te lephone, tel ephone, teleph one, telepho ne, telephon e.
Definition of telephone:
- To communicate or talk by such an instrument.
- To convey or announce by telephone.
- To transmit by telephone.
- An instrument for reproducing sounds, especially articulate speech, at a distance.
- An instrument for sending and receiving speech or other sounds at a distance by means of electricity.
- In a general sense, any instrument or apparatus which transmits sound beyond its natural limits of audibility; thus the speaking- tube so much used in conveying the sound of the voice from one room to another in large buildings, or a stretched cord or wire attached to vibrating membranes or discs, constitutes virtually a telephone. But the name is generally restricted to an instrument transmitting sound by means of electricity and telegraph wires. About the year 1860 the idea that sound- producing vibrations could be transmitted through a wire by means of electricity began to be recognized by several men of science. Reis of Frankfort invented an apparatus which could reproduce at a distant station the pitch of a musical sound by means of a discontinuous current along a telegraph wire. A great step in advance was made in 1876 when Prof. Graham Bell, a Scotchman resident in this country, discovered an articulating telephone which depends upon the principle of the undulating current, and by means of which the very quality of a note, and therefore conversation itself, could be reproduced at a distant station. Several varieties of telephonic apparatus are now in everyday use for intercommunication between distant places.