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Hangar vs Hanger
Hangar vs Hanger. The airplane mechanic was locked out of the hangar and used a coat hanger to jimmy the door. Hang up your writing errors with ErrNET!
Hangar as a noun is a large building with extensive floor area, typically for housing aircraft.” Hangar as a verb is “to place or store in a hangar.
Hanger is a noun that means a person who hangs something; a shaped piece of wood, plastic, or metal with a hook at the top, from which clothes may be hung to keep them in shape and free of creases; a cut of beef steak prized for its flavor.
Hangar and hanger are types of homophones called heterographs, which are words that are pronounced the same but have different meanings and spellings. These two words are commonly misused in English writing. To avoid making this mistake in your writing, use ErrNET copyediting technology to check your work!
Hangar sentence examples:
The private jet company had to lease another hangar as their fleet of planes increased.
The hangar fire was disastrous and destroyed many airplanes.
The military developed an ingenious portable hangar that could be easily transported to any combat site to house airplanes.
To the pilot’s dismay, his plane was missing from the hangar and it was later determined that it had been stolen.
The most complex hangar to build is for the largest airplanes such as the Airbus A380, the Boeing 747, and the Antonov 225.
Hanger sentence examples:
When he locked his keys in his car, he used a coat hanger to squeeze through the window and unlock the door.
Don’t you just hate it when you’re short one hanger when hanging your clothes?
“Put the new shirt I just bought you on a hanger and hang it in your closet,” yelled the mother to his son when she saw his shirt crinkled up on the floor.
My mom used to whip me with a hanger when I said a bad word.
The hanger was is an ingenious invention.
I know an excellent wallpaper hanger if you don’t already have one.
We are going to grill hanger steaks for dinner tonight.