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The ability to check spelling while you type has long been available in Microsoft Edge, but the tasks have been done with Hunspell’s open source spell-checking tools. Starting with version 83, the chrome version of the browser switches to Windows spell checking.
While previous tools have contributed to spell checking, using Windows Spell Check offers additional benefits, including support for additional languages and dialects, acronyms, better link support, and a common custom dictionary.
How to use spell checking in Microsoft Edge
For most users, no action is required to configure the spell checker – it automatically inherits your preferred language settings from Windows. To configure the languages you want to check spelling, navigate to the edge://settings/languages page.
- Users can install additional languages for spell checking in the Windows settings by navigating to Time & Language -> Language and selecting Add Preferred Language.
- If the user does not have the required language pack installed (or if it is not available), Microsoft Edge will use its previous experience with Hunspell.
How is the Windows Custom Dictionary supported?
- It is important that we talk about it and explain how it works. Microsoft Edge and the Windows Custom Dictionary are shared. If you add a word with Edge, it will be added to the Windows Custom Dictionary.
- You can manually verify that the word is included by opening the default.dic file located at %appdata%\Microsoft\Spelling.
- Words you add from outside Edge are not visible, but are an exception to the spell checking process. Any words you add to Edge can be removed from Edge. The same is true for all Chromium browsers.
If you spend most of your time working and editing documents in Windows, this will be very helpful.
This feature was developed in collaboration between Google and Microsoft engineers as part of the Chromium project, so that all Chromium-based browsers can benefit from the integration of Windows spell checking. We would like to thank Guillaume Jenkins and Rouslan Solomakhin (Google) and Bruce Long, Luis Sanchez Padilla and Siye Liu (Microsoft) for their contributions to this paper.
The new spell checker is now available in Microsoft Edge, starting with version 83, which was recently released in the stable channel.
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