The verbs allude and elude are homophones. “To allude” is to hint, suggest, or mention briefly. “To elude” is to escape or slip out of reach.
Use bad (adj.) to describe nouns and pronouns as “immoral” or “of low quality.” Use badly (adv.) to modify verbs when meaning “to a great degree” or “in a bad manner.”
Labor and labour are different spellings of the same word. “Labour” is standard for British English, while American English uses “labor.”
“Adapter” and “adaptor” are two spellings of the same word, although “adapter” is the more common spelling.
The noun dryer references something (esp. a machine) that dries things. The word drier is the comparative of the adjective dry, meaning “more dry.”
An aisle is a walkway between rows of seats or shelves. An isle is a small island or a peninsula surrounded by water.
The “upmost” or “uppermost” is the highest position above. The “utmost” is the most possible, (of) the greatest degree, or the furthest point away.
“Read” (pronounced “red”) is a noun and the past participle of read (pronounced “reed”). Same spelling, different sounds.
“Favorite” is the American English spelling of the word “favourite,” an adjective and noun that references something one prefers most.
Use “will” to describe the future with a high degree of certainty and "would” to discuss past habits, hypotheticals, or imaginary situations.
Yeah is the correct, informal spelling of “yes.” The word yea is an archaic way to express a verbal “yes” vote.