inflectional ending

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  • noun

Synonyms for inflectional ending

an inflection that is added at the end of a root word

References in periodicals archive ?
In these [A N] structures, the adjective bears an inflectional ending, which obligatorily agrees with the inflectional features of the noun, namely of the head of this structure.
This type of derived palindrome has proven to be rather elusive because the base word without the inflectional ending is not a palindrome.
The inflectional patterns which belong to this group--in the singular--always have the zero inflectional ending in the nominative and the accusative, -es for the genitive, and -e in the dative.
In each group in Study 2, teachers miscounted syllables in words with inflectional ending -ed.
The manuscript D, unlike some other medieval scribes, is highly regular regarding the inflectional endings (this is one of the features that makes his treatment of the Old French for "count" stand out) and would not have written con as an accusative plural.
Thus, although English, Danish, Swedish, Portuguese and Bulgarian, on the one hand, and Hungarian, on the other, are ranked with the distinct genetic and morphological types (the former being analytical/inflective Indo-European languages, the latter is a synthetic/agglutinative Ugro-Finnic language), when it comes to the activation of Non-Agent, they employ the same Cognitive Alignment Frame (although Hungarian as an agglutinative synthetic language activates the said contrast through inflectional endings rather than by word order).
The great variety of inflectional endings of both verbs and nominals (1) in Livonian is a result of two universal processes.
An example of a troublesome sound, even for advanced learners, is the -(e)d inflectional ending present in the past and past participle forms of regular verbs as well as in some adjectival forms.
On the theoretical side, Martin Arista argues that the discussion of P/Y shows that the interaction of Word and Phrase morphology, with inflectional ending in the last word, calls for a model allowing for interaction between Word and Phrase morphology.
In addition to adjectives, there is also a limited set of nouns, like the ones in (3), where only the inflectional ending varies, depending on whether there is a masculine, a feminine, or a neuter value.
It is demonstrated that, independently of the properties of the donor, the integrated nouns bear an overt inflectional ending according to the recipient's standards, where the structure of a native noun is a combination of a stem and an inflectional ending.
Sharing a common meaning (or a common semantic feature (4)) between the inflectional ending and the PP prefix gec.
winescipe 'friendship, wineleas 'friendless', spereleas 'without a point', sperenip 'spear strife', where the first element of the compound, containing the once inflectional ending -e, constitutes the stern form (Keyser--O'Neil 1985: 101).
The latter factor is only seemingly not connected to the former, but taking into consideration the word-final position of /r/ repetition in DC, the presence of a cluster adds weight to the final syllable of the comparative form in two ways: (1) through the addition of an onset to the syllable containing the inflectional ending (23); and (2) through the presence of a velar (50% of /r/) coda in the final syllable of the stem (in harmony with the /r/ of-er).