The conventional spelling is cancel.
(USED WITH OBJECT) [CAN·CELED, CAN·CEL·ING, (ESPECIALLY BRITISH) CAN·CELLED, CAN·CEL·LING.]
to make void; revoke; annul: to cancel a reservation.
to decide or announce that a planned event will not take place; call off: to cancel a meeting.
to mark or perforate (a postage stamp, admission ticket, etc.) so as to render invalid for reuse.
to neutralize; counterbalance; compensate for: His sincere apology canceled his sarcastic remark.
Mathematics. to eliminate by striking out a factor common to both the denominator and numerator of a fraction, equivalent terms on opposite sides of an equation, etc.
In American English, the verb cancel is usually inflected canceled and ... This is
true even in Canada, which is usually friendlier to American spelling ...
spell Canceled vs. Cancelled and cancelling vs canceling Canceled and
cancelled are both past tenses of the verb cancel. To cancel is to annul or
Dec 4, 2016 ... The past-tense form of cancel is canceled if you're in the U.S. and cancelled if
you're in other English-speaking spots. Make sure you count ...
Sep 29, 2016 ... In summary, if you are writing for an American audience, spell canceled with one
L; and if you're writing for a British audience, spell cancelled ...
Okay this has got to be the most idiotic question ever to be asked at WHT... but is
the correct spelling "canceled" or "cancelled"? I have always ...
Define cancel: to stop doing or planning to do (something) : to decide that
something (such as a game, performance, etc.) will … — cancel in a sentence.
Sep 21, 2011 ... Google returns 15.6 million results with canceling and 18 million with cancelling,
so I don't know what is the good spelling. Why are both ...
Hi, I'm wondering about a phenomenon. The spelling checker of Word 2003 says
"cancelling" is wrong, and it should be "canceling".
I checked my handy dictionary and it usually lists the preferred or most common
way of spelling first, and my dictionary has canceled listed before cancelled.