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Pronunciation of Roundness: Learn how to pronounce Roundness in English correctly

Learn how to say Roundness correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word round:

1shaped like a circle or cylinder:
she was seated at a small, round table
having a curved shape like part of the circumference of a circle:
round brackets
(of a person’s shoulders) bent forward from the line of the back.
2shaped like a sphere:
a round glass ball
the grapes are small and round
(of a person’s body) plump:
he could move quickly despite his round physique
having a curved surface with no sharp projections:
the boulders look round and smooth
3(of a voice) rich and mellow; not harsh:
his rich, round voice went down well with the listeners
4 [attributive] (of a number) expressed in convenient units rather than exactly, for example to the nearest whole number or multiple of ten:
the size of the fleet is given in round numbers
used to show that a figure has been completely and exactly reached:
the batsman made a round 100
a round dozen
archaic (of a sum of money) considerable:
his business is worth a round sum to me
5not omitting or disguising anything; frank:
she berated him in good round terms
1a circular piece of something:
cut the pastry into rounds
a thick disc of beef cut from the haunch as a joint.
2an act of visiting a number of people or places in turn:
she did the rounds of her family to say goodbye
a regular tour of inspection in which the well-being of those visited is checked:
the doctor is just making his rounds in the wards
chiefly British a journey along a fixed route delivering goods as part of one’s job or a job involving such journeys:
I did a newspaper round
3each of a sequence of sessions in a process, typically characterized by development between one session and another:
the two sides held three rounds of talks
a division of a contest such as a boxing or wrestling match.
each of a succession of stages in a competition, in each of which more candidates are eliminated:
the FA Cup first round
an act of playing all the holes in a golf course once:
Eileen enjoys the occasional round of golf
4a regularly recurring sequence of activities:
their lives were a daily round of housework and laundry
a set of drinks bought for all the members of a group, typically as part of a sequence in which each member in turn buys such a set:
it’s my round
5 Music a song for three or more unaccompanied voices or parts, each singing the same theme but starting one after another, at the same pitch or in octaves; a simple canon.
6British a slice of bread:
two rounds of toast
the quantity of sandwiches made from two slices of bread.
7the amount of ammunition needed to fire one shot:
the gun can fire 30 rounds a second
Archery a fixed number of arrows shot from a fixed distance.
chiefly British
1so as to rotate or cause rotation; with circular motion:
a plane circled round overhead
she turned her glass round and round
so as to cover or take in the whole area surrounding a particular centre:
she paused to glance round admiringly at the d├ęcor
so as to reach everyone in a particular group or area:
he passed round a newspaper cutting
2so as to rotate and face in the opposite direction:
he swung round to face her
so as to lead in another direction:
it was the last house before the road curved round
used in describing the position of something, typically with regard to the direction in which it is facing or its relation to other items:
the picture shows the pieces the wrong way round
used to describe a situation in terms of the relation between people, actions, or events:
it was he who was attacking her, not the other way round
3so as to surround someone or something:
everyone crowded round
a pool with banks all the way round
used in stating the girth of something:
the trunk is nine feet round
4so as to reach a new place or position, typically by moving to the other side of something:
he made his way round to the back of the building
they went the long way round by the main road
used to convey an ability to navigate or orientate oneself:
I like pupils to find their own way round
informal used to convey the idea of visiting someone else:
why don’t you come round to my flat?