The number of occurrences of 3 is high in RCI (53), and truly remarkable in RCII (273).
RCII favours haue in his early letters, but in the first half of the year 1482 he changes to hawhe and from that time onwards uses it almost exclusively.
qw(h)- and qu(h)- (37) forms found mainly in RCII (qw- also in RR) (38) (examples 30-32), haf(f)e (see Table 3 above and examples 18 and 33), haueff (JD, example 35), -f(f)yd (in RCII and JD, example 34), giff (RL, example 36), geffun, geyff (JD, example 35), thaym(e) (SJW, RR, example 37), and thay (mainly in RCII, HB, SJW, example 38).
gyu 'you', hett 'eat', inuiatory 'list' and whyt 'with' in RCII, iowr in GC, and also onyvn 'onion' in WLC.
From Table 5 we learn that RCII is the heaviest user of a.
in WM it occurs 14 times as an adverb and three times as a verb), in RCII the number of interpretations is five, and in WLC it is four (with a noticeable preference for the possessive determiner 'her').
GC's predilection for an as the exponent of the indefinite article, RCII's frequent use of <3>, dialectal features noticeable in the letters written by JD, RR, RCII, RL, RBC, SJW, and WMD.
However, other words with the initial y occur quite often in RCII, e.