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Palindrome Examples

A palindrome is a word, phrase, number, or other sequence of symbols or elements, whose meaning may be interpreted the same way in either forward or reverse direction. The most familiar palindromes, in English at least, are character-by-character: The written characters read the same backward as forward. Some examples of common palindromic words: civic, radar, level, rotor, kayak, reviver, racecar, redder, and madam.

Palindromes occur in many forms. There are also palindromes where the unit of reversal is the word,"So patient a doctor to doctor a patient so", or line as in the poem "Doppelganger" by J.A. Lindon. These are referred to as "word-unit palindromes" and "line-unit palindromes". Palindromes can also consist of a phrase or sentence, e.g.: "Eva, can I stab bats in a cave?", "Mr. Owl ate my metal worm", "Was it a car or a cat I saw?" Some people even have names that are palindromes. Such names as Ada, Bob, Hannah, and Otto are all classified as palindromes. Other forms of palindromes can be found in numbers, music, and acoustics.
Palindrome Meaning
A palindrome is a word or a number or a sequence of units that is able to be read the same way from either direction, be it forwards or backwards. Punctuation and spaces between the words or lettering is allowed. Composing literature that is categorized as a palindrome is known as 'constrained writing.'
Palindrome Examples
Madam I'm Adam.