The Hebrew letter Tzade (צדי) is sometimes spelled Tsade when written in English. 22:46 Hayes to London Charing Cross – This service WON’T RUN. The letter Zayin (זין) is used to spell the phrase for zebra and that word is pronounced just like it’s in English. Actually, the phrase dalet (דלת) in Hebrew is the word for this letter and it’s also the phrase for door.
When folks attempt to identify this letter with something in the English alphabet, they’ll transliterate it as ‘H’, ‘Ch’ or ‘Kh.’ Because Chet (חית) is the primary letter in the word Chanukah (חנוכה), because of this you see the identify of the vacation spelled different ways when written in English. A substitute bus service shall be provided calling at: London Cannon Road 00:19 and London Bridge 00:27.
The Hebrew letter Chet (חית) is troublesome for many English audio system to pronounce as a result of the sound doesn’t exist within the English alphabet. 23:03 Orpington to London Cannon Avenue – This service WON’T RUN, and is changed with 23:03 Orpington to London Charing Cross calling as follows: As booked to Lewisham 23:24, London Bridge 23:32, London Waterloo East 23:37, arriving London Charing Cross 23:40.
The Hebrew letter Kof (קוף) is typically spelled Qof in English, because the English letters ‘Q’ and ‘Okay’ sound so much alike. The Hebrew letter Dalet (דלת) has the same ‘D’ sound as in English. 00:26 London Charing Cross to Dartford – This service is diverted through Sidcup and will call as follows: As booked to Lewisham, Hither Green 00:forty nine, Lee 00:fifty one, Mottingham 00:fifty four, New Eltham 00:fifty six, Sidcup 01:00, Albany Park 01:02, Bexley 01:04, Crayford 01:08 arriving at Dartford 01:13.
Because nobody had ever seen a banana in historic Israel, there was never a word for it in Hebrew till modern times. If you happen to shouldn’t have the minimum 5,000 miles per passenger accessible in your account, you will not see Pay with Miles as an option to purchase your ticket after choosing your flights. It’s also the last letter within the Hebrew word for balloon (בלון), which is pronounced just like the phrase in English.