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Fealt vs. Felt: Mastering the Correct Spelling

Edited by Harlon Moss || By Janet White || Updated on March 10, 2024
"Fealt" is an incorrect spelling. The correct spelling is "Felt," which refers to a type of fabric and is also the past tense of the verb "feel."

Which is correct: Fealt or Felt

How to spell Felt?

Fealt is Incorrect

Felt is Correct


Key Differences

"Fealt" looks and sounds like "dealt," but there's no "a" in "feel."
When in doubt, say the sentence in the present, "I feel," then in the past, "I felt."
Remember "Felt" as the past tense of "Feel."
"Felt" is shorter and simpler.
"Felt" is also a type of fabric, so imagine the texture.

Correct usage of Felt

She fealt sad after watching the movie.
She felt sad after watching the movie.
I fealt the texture of the fabric with my fingers.
I felt the texture of the fabric with my fingers.
They fealt excited about the upcoming trip.
They felt excited about the upcoming trip.
He fealt cold in the snowy weather.
He felt cold in the snowy weather.
He fealt overwhelmed with work this week.
He felt overwhelmed with work this week.

Felt Definitions

A sense of emotion or sensation.
He felt a sense of joy.
An intuitive awareness or understanding.
She felt that something was wrong.
A non-woven fabric made from pressed wool or other fibers.
She crafted a hat from green felt.
The past tense and past participle of the verb "feel."
I felt the texture of the fabric.
A protective padding.
He added felt to the bottom of the chair to prevent scratches.
A fabric of matted, compressed animal fibers, such as wool or fur, sometimes mixed with vegetable or synthetic fibers.
A material resembling this fabric.
Something made of this fabric.
Made of, relating to, or resembling felt.
To make into felt.
To cover with felt.
To press or mat (something) together.
To become like felt; mat together.
Past tense and past participle of feel.
A cloth or stuff made of matted fibres of wool, or wool and fur, fulled or wrought into a compact substance by rolling and pressure, with lees or size, without spinning or weaving.
A hat made of felt.
A felt-tip pen.
(obsolete) A skin or hide; a fell; a pelt.
(transitive) To make into felt, or a feltlike substance; to cause to adhere and mat together.
(transitive) To cover with, or as if with, felt.
To felt the cylinder of a steam engine
To cause a player to lose all their chips.
Simple past tense and past participle of feel
That has been experienced or perceived.
A cloth or stuff made of matted fibers of wool, or wool and fur, fulled or wrought into a compact substance by rolling and pressure, with lees or size, without spinning or weaving.
It were a delicate stratagem to shoeA troop of horse with felt.
A skin or hide; a fell; a pelt.the grain of timber which is transverse to the annular rings or plates; the direction of the medullary rays in oak and some other timber.
To know whether sheep are sound or not, see that the felt be loose.
A fabric made of compressed matted animal fibers
Mat together and make felt-like;
Felt the wool
Cover with felt;
Felt a cap
Change texture so as to become matted and felt-like;
The fabric felted up after several washes

Felt Sentences

She felt happy when she saw the puppy.
They felt nervous before the performance.
I felt the warmth of the sun on my skin.
She felt the softness of the kitten's fur.
They felt relieved when they heard the good news.
He felt the rain on his face and smiled.
I've never felt so alive as I do when I'm with you.
They felt hopeful about the future.
I felt the rough texture of the tree bark.
She felt confused by the directions given to her.
He felt exhausted after the long journey.
They felt enthusiastic about starting the new class.
He felt a sense of pride after finishing the project.
I felt the weight of the book in my hands.
She felt inspired by the motivational speaker.
They felt joyous during the holiday celebrations.
She felt amazed by the beauty of the sunset.
She felt grateful for her friend's support.
She felt curious about the ancient ruins.
He felt angry after the argument.
He felt embarrassed by his mistake.
They felt anxious about the test results.
He felt disappointed when the event was cancelled.
I felt the cool breeze through the window.
I felt the tension in the room dissipate.

Felt Idioms & Phrases

Felt like a million dollars

To feel extremely good, happy, or healthy.
After the spa day, she felt like a million dollars.

Felt under the weather

Feeling ill or not well.
She felt under the weather, so she decided to stay home.

Felt out of place

To feel uncomfortable or not suitable for a particular situation.
He felt out of place at the formal dinner.

Felt on top of the world

Feeling extremely happy or elated.
Winning the award made him feel on top of the world.

Felt at ease

Feeling relaxed and comfortable.
The cozy room made her feel at ease.

Felt in the dark

To be uninformed or unaware about something.
Regarding the new project, she felt in the dark.

Felt second to none

Feeling superior or unparalleled.
In her new role, she felt second to none.

Felt the pinch

To experience financial hardship.
After the job loss, they really felt the pinch.

Felt a sense of belonging

To feel accepted and comfortable in a place or group.
Joining the club, he finally felt a sense of belonging.

Felt the heat

To feel pressure or scrutiny.
The team felt the heat as the deadline approached.

Felt a pang of guilt

To experience a sudden feeling of guilt.
He felt a pang of guilt after lying to his friend.

Felt tickled pink

To be very pleased or delighted.
She was tickled pink by the surprise party.

Felt light as a feather

Feeling very light or relieved.
After resolving the misunderstanding, he felt light as a feather.

Felt at a crossroads

To be at a point where a crucial decision is needed.
After graduation, he felt at a crossroads about his career path.

Felt the squeeze

To experience increased pressure or competition.
Small businesses have felt the squeeze from larger corporations.

Felt the sting

To feel hurt or offended by something.
She felt the sting of rejection after the audition.

Felt a rush of adrenaline

To experience a sudden burst of energy.
Jumping from the plane, he felt a rush of


Which vowel is used before Felt?

The vowel "e" is used in "felt."

What is the singular form of Felt?


Why is it called Felt?

It's derived from the Old English "felt," referring to the fabric and also the past of "feel."

Which preposition is used with Felt?

"of," as in "felt of wool."

What is the root word of Felt?


What is the pronunciation of Felt?


Which conjunction is used with Felt?

"and," as in "felt and seen."

What is the verb form of Felt?

"Felt" is the past tense of the verb "feel."

Which article is used with Felt?

"the" or "a," depending on context.

Is Felt a vowel or consonant?

"Felt" is a word that contains both vowels and consonants.

Is the Felt term a metaphor?

Not inherently, but can be used metaphorically.

Is the word Felt imperative?


How do we divide Felt into syllables?

Felt is one syllable and cannot be divided further.

What is a stressed syllable in Felt?

The entire word "felt" is stressed as it's monosyllabic.

What is the first form of Felt?


What is the plural form of Felt?

Felts (when referring to types of the fabric).

Is Felt a noun or adjective?

Felt can be both a noun and an adjective.

Is Felt an abstract noun?

No, but it can represent abstract feelings or sensations.

Is Felt a negative or positive word?

Neutral. Its connotation depends on context.

Is Felt a countable noun?

In the context of types of fabric, yes.

What is the opposite of Felt?

For the emotion or sensation: "unfelt."

What is the second form of Felt?


Is Felt an adverb?


Is Felt a collective noun?


What part of speech is Felt?

Noun or adjective, depending on usage.

What is another term for Felt?

For the fabric: "non-woven fabric." For the past of "feel": "experienced."

Which determiner is used with Felt?

"the" or "a," based on context.

How many syllables are in Felt?

One syllable.

What is the third form of Felt?


How is Felt used in a sentence?

"I felt relieved after hearing the good news."
About Author
Written by
Janet White
Janet White has been an esteemed writer and blogger for Difference Wiki. Holding a Master's degree in Science and Medical Journalism from the prestigious Boston University, she has consistently demonstrated her expertise and passion for her field. When she's not immersed in her work, Janet relishes her time exercising, delving into a good book, and cherishing moments with friends and family.
Edited by
Harlon Moss
Harlon is a seasoned quality moderator and accomplished content writer for Difference Wiki. An alumnus of the prestigious University of California, he earned his degree in Computer Science. Leveraging his academic background, Harlon brings a meticulous and informed perspective to his work, ensuring content accuracy and excellence.

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