I've noticed Americans pronounce that word differently as it is in the phonetics in the dictionary. I'm refering to the 'e' sound. They say something like /bahaind/. Is it posible?

Are there any other examples of this?
Both [ b@haInd ] and [ bihaInd ] are used.
Marvin A.Both [ b@haInd ] and [ bihaInd ] are used.
@ as in the words CAT or HAT ?
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I often hear it as "uh" like the o in mother. I don't know if that's the @ symbol, but I have never heard it said like the a in cat.
he's using SAMPA:

So @ should be found in America /@mEric@/ and cup /c@p/. Check that link when you don't remember what some symbols stand for, I too am still not familiar with SAMPA. Emotion: smile
Ooops, I didn't see GG's reply...
Yes, @ is like the "o" in mother, it's "uh" (schwa). Emotion: smile
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>> So @ should be found in America /@mEric@/ <<

Remember /c/ does not = /k/ ; )
Marvin A. Remember /c/ does not = /k/ ; )
Oops, yes, hehehe, I just said "I'm still nor familiar with SAMPA"... yeah, not familiar indeed!