Use "?" for one missing letter: pu?zle. Use "*" for any number of letters: p*zle. Or combine: cros?w*d
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It has been suggested that Young Adult Literature (YA Lit) be merged into this article or section. The vast majority of YA stories portray an adolescent as the protagonist, rather than an adult or a child. — “Young-adult fiction - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
In the US the B-side Do Ya proved to be more popular than the A and so the song became for Monster.com and in trailers for the movies The 40-Year-Old Virgin and I Love You, Man. — “Do Ya (The Move song) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
See ya tomorrow." Notice here that "yall" (in this case with no apostrophe, perhaps because of the informal nature of Facebook) occurs twice, after which "you" and "ya" are used. Here is a 2nd example, culled from a personal email in July 2010:. — “Y'all - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Thus Ya enters into the future tense, and Zi in the preterite of all verbs requiring auxiliaries. — “The Coming Race” by EGEL Bulwer-Lytton
Ough! A door opened, ya white-haired secretarial head, but wearing a compassionate expression, appeared, and a skinny forefinger beckoned me into the sanctuary. — “Heart of Darkness” by Joseph Conrad
Questioned by his earthname as to his whereabouts in the heavenworld he stated that he was now on the path of pr l ya or return but was still submitted to trial at the hands of certain bloodthirsty entities on the lower astral levels. — “Ulysses” by James Joyce