The question mark (?; also known as an interrogation point, interrogation mark, question point, query or eroteme), is a punctuation mark that replaces the full stop (period) at the end of an interrogative sentence in English and many other languages. The question mark is not used for indirect questions. The question mark character is also often used in place of missing or unknown data.
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Some articles on question mark:
... Question Mark Cooked Breakfast/Pan Scourer/Iron/Jelly Beans ... Question Mark Dustbin/Biscuits ... Question Mark Caravan/Grapes ...
... the episode "Villain School", she wears a red sweater with a yellow question mark and a green mask and tights similar to the Riddler ... Her nose is shaped like an upside-down question mark ... Question?", she flunked out of The Coach's School of Villains and Arch Enemies due to the fact she had no super powers until a question-mark shaped cloud zapped her with a bolt of lighting, which gave ...
... A question mark is used in English medical notes to suggest a possible diagnosis ... It facilitates the recording of a doctor's impressions regarding a patient's symptoms and signs ...
... Quotation marks are particularly variable across European languages ... In Greek, the question mark is written as the English semicolon, while the functions of the colon and semicolon are performed by a raised point (·), known as the ano teleia (άνω τελεία) ... Spanish uses an inverted question mark at the beginning of a question and the normal question mark at the end, as well as an inverted exclamation mark ...
... A question mark (?) is a left-leaning punctuation mark ... Is this true, Urša?" shouted the professor.) When a question without a question word or with ali, or with ?? or ?! is articulated, the pitch is anticadent ... the sentence ends with a full stop or an exclamation mark ...
Famous quotes containing the words question mark, mark and/or question:
“The bourgeois stands like a question mark,
Speechless, like the hungry cur,
The ancient world stands there behind him,
A mongrel dog, afraid to stir.”
—Alexander Blok (18801921)
“Those who are well have no need of a physician, but those who are sick;...”
—Bible: New Testament, Mark 2:17.
“When I use a word, Humpty Dumpty said, in a rather scornful tone, it means just what I choose it to meanneither more nor less. The question is, said Alice, whether you can make words mean so many different things. The question is, said Humpty Dumpty, which is to be masterthats all.”
—Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (18321898)