Matching letters to words

Unscramble MATCH - Unscrambled 24 words from letters in MATCH

MATCH unscrambles and makes 24 words!

Starts With

Ends With



24 Unscrambled Words Using the Letters MATCH

5 letter words made by unscrambling letters MATCH

  • match

1 words found

4 letter words made by unscrambling letters MATCH

  • cham
  • chat
  • mach
  • math
  • tach

5 words found

3 letter words made by unscrambling letters MATCH

  • ach
  • act
  • cam
  • cat
  • cha
  • ham
  • hat
  • mac
  • mat
  • tam

10 words found

2 letter words made by unscrambling letters MATCH

  • ah
  • am
  • at
  • ch
  • ha
  • hm
  • ma
  • ta

8 words found

How Many Words can be Made From MATCH?

Above are the words made by unscrambling M A T C H (ACHMT). Our unscramble word finder was able to unscramble these letters using various methods to generate 24 words! Having a unscramble tool like ours under your belt will help you in ALL word scramble games!

How many words can you make out of MATCH?

To further help you, here are a few word lists related to the letters MATCH

  • 5 letter words
  • Words That Start With M
  • Words That End With H
  • Words That Start With MATCH
  • Words That Contain MATCH
  • Words That End With MATCH
  • Different ways to Scramble MATCH

M A T C H Letter Values in Word Scrabble and Words With Friends

Here are the values for the letters M A T C H in two of the most popular word scramble games.


The letters MATCH are worth 12 points in Scrabble

  • M 3
  • A 1
  • T 1
  • C 3
  • H 4

Words With Friends

The letters MATCH are worth 13 points in Words With Friends

  • M 4
  • A 1
  • T 1
  • C 4
  • H 3

If You Unscramble MATCH.

.. What Does It Mean?

Definition of MATCH When Unscrambled

If we unscramble these letters, MATCH, it and makes several words. Here is one of the definitions for a word that uses all the unscrambled letters:


  • Anything used for catching and retaining or communicating fire, made of some substance which takes fire readily, or remains burning some time; esp., a small strip or splint of wood dipped at one end in a substance which can be easily ignited by friction, as a preparation of phosphorus or chlorate of potassium.
  • A bringing together of two parties suited to one another, as for a union, a trial of skill or force, a contest, or the like
  • A candidate for matrimony; one to be gained in marriage.
  • Click here for the full meaning of Match
  • Is Match a Scrabble Word?
  • is match a Words With Friends word?

More Information on the Letters

  • Permutations of MATCH
  • Anagrams of MATCH
  • Words With Letters

Unscrambling MATCH for Other Word Scramble Games

  • Unscramble MATCH For Word Scramble Games
  • Unscramble MATCH Letters For Anagrams
  • MATCH in Text Twist
  • MATCH in Scrabble
  • MATCH in Words With Friends
  • MATCH in Jumble
  • Unscramble The Word MATCH
  • MATCH Unscramble For All Word Games

Scrambling the Letters in MATCH

According to our other word scramble maker, MATCH can be scrambled in many ways. The different ways a word can be scrambled is called "permutations" of the word.

According to Google, this is the definition of permutation:
a way, especially one of several possible variations, in which a set or number of things can be ordered or arranged.

How is this helpful? Well, it shows you the anagrams of match scrambled in different ways and helps you recognize the set of letters more easily. It will help you the next time these letters, M A T C H come up in a word scramble game.


We stopped it at 18, but there are so many ways to scramble MATCH!

Word Scramble Words

  • anihonedc
  • satbrusta
  • wtebsecar
  • eerbzmlas
  • usecsnrod
  • aumdddens
  • gsepiaoss
  • dsegaered
  • pinnceang
  • cernsavas
  • iaictnern
  • siapbarol
  • sheucqins
  • sblratoke
  • sdelieens
  • mietferid
  • wownlidbs
  • tzeeihorr
  • herrrabos
  • paiashric

Unscramble these letters to make words.

All words were scrambled using word scrambler...

nifet glarn chabel braney qually chamt lumpe satkeg dirmel rumtia queally glaupe cheat deepest pluti choire remover gotoes words rfteer dtroaw clisek nuckl cheats sonica finder jumble rnbda zugea toari litfeu helper avsee cinlpe rwhogt dirsua

Combine Words

Bird + Duck = Bick

Apple + Honor = Aplonor

Hand + Locker = Handocker

Combine Names

Brad + Angelina = Brangelina

Robert + Katelyn = Robyn

Gregory + Janet = Granet

Combine words and names with our Word Combiner

You Unscrambled MATCH!

Now that MATCH is unscrambled, what to do? That's simple, go win your word game!

Alphabet Matching | Classroom Strategies

Very young learners are developing their understanding of the alphabetic principle — the understanding that there are systematic and predictable relationships between written letters and spoken sounds. Teachers can help students develop this understanding through lots of fun activities that help students explore the alphabet letters and sounds.


How to use: Individually With small groups Whole class setting

More phonics strategies

Why teach about the alphabet?

  • Letter naming is a strong predictor of later reading success
  • Learning letter names helps a child learn letter sounds
  • It helps students develop their understanding of the alphabetic principle




Watch: Alphabet In My Mouth!

Students practice each letter-name, sound, and corresponding action to help solidify letter-sound correspondences in an active and engaging way — with a song. See the lesson plan.

This video is published with permission from the Balanced Literacy Diet. See many more related how-to videos with lesson plans in the Letter-Sounds and Phonics section.

Collect resources

Matching upper-case and lower-case

Teachers can use the following activity to ask students to help the "Mama animals" (uppercase letters) find their "babies" (lowercase letters). This game includes matching the uppercase mothers with their lowercase babies. See example >

This link provides a template for a printable "Superhero" upper- and lowercase letter match game. See example >

This file includes uppercase and lowercase letters in a matching game that parents can use with their child at home. See example >

This link provides templates for printing cards to use for writing uppercase and lowercase letters. See example >

Letter formation: using sand, play dough, or flour

This link provides teachers with downloadable mats with the alphabet letters for helping children use play dough for learning letter formation. See example >

Letter bingo

Bingo is a simple game that children enjoy and can be used to help them learn about the upper- and lowercase letters. This link allows teachers to print the letters and board needed to play letter bingo. See example >

Letter stamps

Stamps are an excellent "hands-on" activity for helping students learn about the alphabet. The activity described in the link below provides teachers with some creative ideas for making letter stamps out of sponges. Teachers can use sponges and paint in a variety of ways to help children understand the shape and function of upper- and lowercase letters. See example >

Letter recognition fluency

This online document contains several activities that are helpful for building letter recognition fluency. Teachers can download materials needed and follow the instructions for each activity. There are also some ideas included for extending and adapting each activity to further enhance learning. Some examples are provided below. Download activities >

Speedy Alphabet Arc: Teachers can download and print a copy of the alphabet "arc" and have students use letters to match the ones on the arc. Parents could use this idea at home with magnetic letters by placing the arc on the refrigerator and have the child match the letters. Using a timer and seeing how quickly the child can match the letters is optional.

Glow Go: This activity includes the use of glow in the dark chalk and black construction paper. Students can work together taking turns using a flashlight and naming the letters.

Hungry Letter Mouse: Teachers can utilize this activity for students to work on letter recognition in pairs using an eraser and dry erase marker. One student can use the eraser to be the mouse and the other student names the letter before the "mouse" eats it (i.e., erases it).

Letter books

Teachers can use the downloadable materials form this website to create letter books in which each page contains one letter. The kids draw or cut pictures from magazines that start with the particular letter and glue them into their "book." See example >

Downloadable letter and alphabet cards

Flash cards

The link listed below provides teachers with downloadable ESL flashcards. These are free and printable for use within the classroom. There are large sets for use with teaching letters and vocabulary, and smaller sets for language learning games. See example >

This website provides printable color flashcards that are great for teaching upper- and lowercase letters. These cards are free and use the Zaner Bloser font which is very simplistic — ideal for teaching young children.

See example >


Alphabet cards

The downloadable alphabet cards available from this link have various fonts to choose from, color picture cards to accompany the letters, and creative ideas for activities. See example >

Race track alphabet

The website below offers teachers the ability to download letters of the alphabet in race-track format. Children can use toy cars to trace around the letters to help learn the formation. See example >

Differentiated instruction

for Second Language Learners, students of varying reading skill, and for younger learners

  • Begin with a very simple, plain alphabet font like Zaner Bloser. As children become more familiar with letter shapes, progress to different fonts that may present letters slightly differently. For example, consider how the letters /a/, /g/, /t/ appear in different fonts.
  • Decide how many letters a child or group should work with at one time. Very emergent learners should begin with fewer letters; other students can manage working with more letters at one time.
  • Just for fun! Serve alphabet soup or use Alpha-bits cereal as an extra reinforcement of letters.

See the research that supports this strategy

Adams, M. (1990). Beginning to read: Thinking and learning about print. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Snow, C. , Burns, M., & Griffin, P. (Eds.). (1998). Preventing reading difficulties in young children. Washington, DC: National Academy Press.

Texas Education Agency. (2002). The Alphabetic Principle.

Children's books to use with this strategy

Farm Alphabet Book

By: Jane Miller

Genre: Nonfiction

Age Level: 0-3

Reading Level: Pre-Reader

The alphabet is presented in upper and lower case letters accompanied by full color photographs that introduce farms and things associated.

Kipper's A to Z: An Alphabet Adventure

By: Nick Inkpen

Age Level: 0-3

Reading Level: Pre-Reader

Upper and lower case letters, clearly printed, are introduced by Kipper and Arnold in a playful, imaginative tale plainly intended as an alphabet book.

Eating the Alphabet

By: Lois Ehlert

Genre: Fiction

Age Level: 0-3

Reading Level: Pre-Reader

Clean lines of both upper and lower case letters combine with colorful fruits and vegetables for a unique way to think about - and even eat through the alphabet.

Chicka Chicka Boom Boom

By: Bill Martin Jr, John Archambault

Genre: Fiction

Age Level: 0-3

Reading Level: Pre-Reader

Naughty lowercase letters climb the coconut tree but when little Z gets to the top, they all go BOOM to the bottom. After a rescue by grown-up letters (all uppercase), it all seems to start again. Humor, crisp illustration and rhythm make this alphabetic adventure a classic.

ABC: A Child's First Alphabet

By: Allison Jay

Age Level: 0-3

Reading Level: Pre-Reader

Upper and lower case letters introduce familiar objects (e.g., apple) while full page illustrations depict both obvious (and less so) objects that begin with the same letter.


Phonetic analysis of the word. What it is? How to do it? Examples

What is phonetic analysis

Phonetic , or sound-alphabetic, word analysis is an analysis of the sounds and letters that make up this word.

There are 33 letters in Russian, from which we compose words and write them down on paper. When we pronounce a word, we hear sounds - this is how the letters in its composition sound. In some words, the same letter can mean two sounds at the same time or not sound at all. This is where sound-letter analysis comes in handy: it is needed so that we can analyze sounds and letters, write correctly, and also pronounce words.

Demo lesson in Russian

Take the test at the introductory lesson and find out what topics separate you from the "five" in Russian.

How is the phonetic parsing of a word done?

  • Full transcription of the word.

  • Vowel sounds: stressed or unstressed, which letter is indicated.

  • Consonants: voiced, sonorous or voiceless, paired or unpaired; hard or soft, paired or unpaired; which letter is indicated.

  • The total number of letters and sounds.

  • You can disassemble words by sounds and letters orally or in writing. These methods are slightly different from each other, so let's consider each one separately. We write down the word and all the sounds that are included in it.

  • Syllables and stress. We count and write down the number of syllables in a word, we denote the one on which the stress falls.

  • Sounds. From the next line in a column, we rewrite all the letters in the order in which they appear in the word. Opposite each of them we record the sound and enclose it in square brackets.

  • Vowel sounds. Next to each vowel we write whether it is stressed or unstressed. And then we indicate what letter it is designated.

  • Consonants. Next to each consonant, indicate whether it is voiced or voiceless. Further - paired or unpaired in deafness-sonority. After that, we write, hard or soft sound, and then - paired or unpaired in terms of softness-hardness. At the end, you need to indicate which letter denotes the sound.

  • Number of letters, sounds. We count and write down the number of letters and sounds in a word.

  • Now let's use this algorithm with examples.

    Example No. 1. Written phonetic analysis of the verb search

    Search [abysk'ivat'] - 4 syllables, 2nd stressed.

    o - [a] - ch., unstressed.

    b - [b] - acc., sound. couple, tv par.

    s - [s] - ch., shock.

    s - [s] - acc., deaf. couple, tv par.

    k - [k'] - acc., deaf. steam, soft par.

    and - [and] - Ch., unstressed.

    c - [c] - acc., sound. couple, tv par.

    a - [a] - Ch., unstressed.

    t - [t'] - acc., deaf. steam, soft par.

    b — [–]

    10 points, 9 stars

    Example No. 2. Written phonetic analysis of the adjective spring

    Spring [v'is'en':y'] - 3 syllables, 2nd stressed.

    in - [in '] - acc., sound. steam, soft par.

    e - [i] - gl., unstressed.

    s - [s'] - acc., deaf. steam, soft par.

    e - [e] - ch., percussion.

    n - [n':] - acc., sonorn. unpaired, soft par.

    and - [and] - Ch. , unstressed.

    th - [th'] - acc., sonorn. unpaired, soft unpaired

    8 points, 7 stars

    Example No. 3. Written phonetic analysis of a noun professor

    Professor [praf'es:ar] - 3 syllables, 2nd stressed.

    p - [n] - acc., deaf. couple, tv par.

    r - [r] - acc., sonorn. unpaired, tv. par.

    o - [a] - ch., unstressed.

    f - [f'] - acc., deaf. steam, soft par.

    e - [e] - ch., percussion.

    s - [s:] - acc., deaf. couple, tv par.

    o - [a] - ch., unstressed.

    r - [r] - acc., sonorn. unpaired, tv. par.

    9 points, 8 stars

    Free English lessons with a native speaker

    Practice 15 minutes a day. Learn English grammar and vocabulary. Make language a part of life.

    Sample oral phonetic analysis

    If you need to do sound-letter analysis orally, follow this algorithm:

    1. Syllables and stress. Count and name the number of syllables in a word, indicate the one that is stressed.

    2. Vowel sounds. Name the vowels in the order in which they sound in the word. For each of them, determine whether it is percussion or unstressed. Then specify the letters with which they are indicated.

    3. Consonants. For each of the consonants, determine whether it is voiced or voiceless, and then - paired or unpaired according to deafness-voicedness. After that, establish whether the sound is hard or soft, as well as paired or unpaired in terms of softness-hardness. At the end of the analysis of each of the consonants, specify which letter it is designated in the word.

    4. Number of letters, sounds. Count and name the number of letters and sounds in a word.

    Let's practice oral phonetic analysis on the example of the same words that we have analyzed above.

    Example No. 1. Oral phonetic analysis of the verb search

    2. Vowels:

    first - unstressed [a], marked with the letter about ;

    second - shock [s], designated by the letter s ;

    third - unstressed [and], marked with the letter and ;

    fourth - unstressed [a], designated by the letter a .

    3. Consonants:

    [b] - voiced double, solid double, marked with the letter b ;

    [s] - deaf double, solid double, marked with the letter from ;

    [k'] - deaf double, soft double, marked with the letter to ;

    [c] - voiced double, hard double, marked with the letter in ;

    [t'] - deaf double, soft double, marked with the letter t ;

    letter ь does not represent sound.

    4. In the word search 10 letters and 9 sounds.

    Example No. 2. Oral phonetic analysis of the adjective spring

    2. Vowels:

    the first is unstressed [i], marked with the letter e ;

    second - shock [e], marked with the letter e ;

    third - unstressed [and], marked with the letter and .

    3. Consonants:

    [v'] - voiced double, soft double, marked with the letter in ;

    [s'] - deaf double, soft double, marked with the letter from ;

    [n'] - voiced unpaired (sonor), soft paired, marked with the letter n . The second n does not form a sound in a word;

    [d'] - voiced unpaired (sonor), solid unpaired, marked with the letter and .

    4. The word spring has 8 letters and 7 sounds.

    Example No. 3. Oral phonetic analysis of the noun professor

    2. Vowels:

    first - unstressed [a], marked with the letter about ;

    second - shock [e], marked with the letter e ;

    the third is unstressed [a], designated by the letter o .

    3. Consonants:

    [p] - deaf double, hard double, marked with the letter p ;

    [p] - voiced unpaired (sonor), solid paired, marked with the letter p ;

    [f'] - deaf double, soft double, marked with the letter f ;

    [s] - deaf double, solid double, marked with the letter with . The second from does not form a sound in a word;

    [p] - voiced unpaired (sonor), solid paired, marked with the letter p .

    4. The word professor has 9 letters and 8 sounds.

    Test yourself

    Let's find out how well you understand what phonetic parsing is. Below you will find three tasks with which you can practice this skill.

    Task 1

    Disassemble the following words according to their sound composition: busy, guest, vacancy, pronounce, speaking.

    Task 2

    Perform oral phonetic analysis of words: box, hospital, go, union, marine.

    Task 3

    Read the short text below and make a written phonetic analysis of all the nouns in it.

    We wandered in the forest in spring and observed the life of hollow birds: woodpeckers, owls. Suddenly, in the direction where we had previously planned an interesting tree, we heard the sound of a saw. It was, we were told, cutting firewood from deadwood for a glass factory.

    For the first time, students start doing phonetic analysis of words in the 3rd grade of elementary school. Over time, tasks in the lessons become more complicated, so it is important to understand the topic in time. If after reading this article you still have questions, we invite you to the Skysmart online Russian language school for knowledge. In the classroom, the teacher will tell you what a phonetic (sound-letter) analysis of a word is and how to do it correctly in order to increase the grade at school.

    Wildcard examples



    Simple Queries

    Simple Queries

    Wildcard examples

    Access for Microsoft 365 Access 2021 Access 2019 Access 2016 Access 2013 Access 2010 Access 2007 More...Less

    If you want to search for a specific item but don't remember the exact spelling, use wildcards in the query string.

    Wildcards are special characters that can substitute for unknown characters in a text value and are useful for finding multiple items with similar but not identical data. In addition, they can be useful for obtaining data that matches the specified pattern. For example, searching for all people with the name Andrey living on Tyulpanova Street.

    For more information about queries, see Understanding Queries.

    Here are some examples of wildcards for creating queries in Access.





    Matches any number of characters. You can use an asterisk ( * ) anywhere in the character string.

    Thu* will match what, reading, and reading, but not honor or mail.


    Matches a single letter in a specific position.

    st?l will match the words "table", "became" and "chair".

    [ ]

    Matches the characters in brackets.

    st[ou]l will match "table", "chair", but not "became".


    Excludes characters in brackets.

    st[!ou]l will match "became" and "styl", but not "table" or "chair".

    Like "[!a]*" will match all elements that do not start with the letter "a".


    Matches a range of characters. Remember that characters must be listed in alphabetical order (A to Z, not Z to A).

    The search for s[a-s]n will match the words "san", "son" and "son".


    Matches any numeric character.

    1#3 will match numbers 103, 113 and 123.

    Learn more about applying conditions to a request.

    Wildcards are used in the template as follows.

    1. Open the query in the designer.

    2. In line Selection condition of the field you need, enter the operator Like before the selection condition.

    3. Replace one or more characters in the condition with a wildcard. For example, the query Like R?308021 returns results RA308021, RB308021, etc.

    4. On tab Designer click the button Execute .

    Let's look at some examples of wildcard patterns that you can use in expressions.

    C symbols


    ? or _ (underscore)

    Any character

    * or %

    Zero or more characters


    Any digit (0-9)

    [ charlist ]

    Any character included in character_list

    [! character_list ]

    Any character not in character_list


    Any alphanumeric character


    Any capital letter from A to Z.

    Note: Character range must be specified in alphabetical order. For example, [Z-A] is an invalid pattern.

    Learn the basics of building expressions.

    To match special characters such as question mark (?), pound sign (#), and asterisk (*), enclose them in parentheses.

    The CHARLIST function returns matches for one or more characters and allows you to use almost any character in the ANSI character set, including digits. The CHARLIST function is enclosed in square brackets ([ ]) and can be used in conjunction with wildcards for more precise matching.

    Learn more