Like most word processors, Google Docs has an integrated tool for checking your spelling and grammar. How to Use This Tool:
How to Check Spelling in Google Docs
By default, Docs spelling and grammar checking are enabled the first time you open a document. Each time you misspelled a word or typed "your", if you mean "you," the spell checker highlights the error with a red, ornate line and prompts you to make a change.
I use Google Doc, but the same spelling and grammar tool is also available for Sheets and Slides.
First, open a document with Google Docs.
If you want to make sure that the tool is enabled, you can type in some misspelled words or words Go to Tools> Spelling and make sure that "Underline Error" is turned on.
If an error is generated, it will be displayed with a red dashed line below it.
You can right-click on a single error to fix it on the fly without having to open the tool.
A small window opens where you can select some options, such as: B. Changing the error If you ignore the current error or add a word to the dictionary, it will not be displayed again as an error.
If you want to check your entire document for spelling errors, go to Tools> Spell Checker> Spell Checker to Open Spell Checker
Google Docs will guide you through any detected bugs and you can make the same corrections we just treated. If there are other errors in your document, the tool will go through the document until all errors are resolved.
Using the Dictionary
In addition to spelling and grammar checking, Google Docs has a built-in dictionary that lets you search for words, and even suggests synonyms of selected words directly in your document.  Select a word in your document, right-click on it and choose Define [word]. Alternatively, after highlighting the word, press Ctrl + Shift + Y to open the same window.
A window opens with a dictionary definition of the word and a list of synonyms associated with the word.
Although spelling and grammar checking is a powerful tool for typos and misspelled words, it is not completely foolproof. It can not accurately correct all contextual errors (for example, "throw" instead of "through") or identify sentence fragments or commas.