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  • noun

Words related to allomorph

any of several different crystalline forms of the same chemical compound

a variant phonological representation of a morpheme

References in periodicals archive ?
In this analysis, we follow Baydimirova's (2010) understanding of allomorphy, which takes into account a systematic relation of prefixal forms in all their meanings, spatial and non-spatial.
In Gor and Jackson (2013), for instance, it is demonstrated that L1 as well as L2 learners initially cognitively prefer to deal with inflectional suffixes that cause no allomorphy to slowly moving on to more and more complex stem allomorphy.
It is striking that almost all contemporary observers who have had the benefit of tape recorders agree on the allomorphy in (42).
21) The allomorphy found in the 3rd person forms (there is also an m- allomorph) is far from trivial, both from the perspective of Blackfoot (Genee 2009) and from an Algonquian perspective, but this lies beyond the scope of the present study.
However, acknowledging the fact that a similar trial by Jones (1999) to disentangle decades of terminological confusion has not been very successful, we may rather take the risk of creating additional jargon and propose the term "metamorphic heteroblasty" to distinguish true heteroblasty unambiguously from allomorphy.
The author spends comparatively more time exploring clitic clusters: the fixation of clitic order and allomorphy.
52) Perfectivity allomorphy occurring within the L-forming class is quite easy to predict and the class as such has been subject to much more of leveling and innovation as compared to the older T-class (Schmidt, p.
It would only be desirable to have a somewhat more specific stipulation of their function than previously presented: an explicit discussion of allomorphy, how e.
On the phonological level, the language presents an interesting case of infix allomorphy and vowel coalescence.
Suppletion is allomorphy that is produced by retrieving from the lexicon different phonological forms of the morpheme in question.
The necessity of second order schemas for allomorphy and inflectional patterns is argued for in (Kapatsinski 2013; Nesset 2008).
Matras does not analyse it as a case of allomorphy but as "a reduplication of the perfective extension" which is "phonologically motivated" (Matras 1999:29).
The morphome is central to his discussion of the "L-pattern," "U-pattern," and "N pattern" of verb allomorphy in which a distinctive root is found in certain inflectional forms; for example, the "L-pattern" root is found in the first-person singular present indicative and all of the present subjunctive forms.
Various scholars have addressed the problem of the allomorphy at issue here, but their grouping criteria have differed and no one scheme has proven truly satisfactory (cf.
This oscillation shows that the phonological conditioning of the allomorphy of the indicative II suffix started to be lost.