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Synonyms for Samoyedic

References in periodicals archive ?
Samoyedic languages have a clear distance from Finno-Ugric languages but somewhat surprising is that the South Samoyed language Selkup has most cognates with Estonian.
As they all spoke languages of the Samoyedic group, the Enets could communicate with them easily.
[The Qirgizi] were a Turkicized people of an as yet undetermined palaeo-Siberian origin (perhaps Samoyedic) who, undoubtedly as a result of their non-Turkic origins (the process of Turkicization may not even have been completed by this time) and being less attuned to the Turk tradition, broke with many Turk customs.
The typological distances between Hakas and four other Turkic languages were found (Tambovtsev 1991b), and the new notion of compactness was introduced and measured in Finno-Ugric, Samoyedic, Uralic.
A maybe surprisingly small amount of symposia was devoted to central linguistic topics: these were two symposia which addressed the often observed lack of syntactic descriptions of minor Uralic languages, "The Syntax of Samoyedic and Ob-Ugric Languages", and "Syntactic Structure of Uralic Languages", as well as the symposium on a contemporary dominant research topic, namely "Expressions of Evidentiality in Uralic languages".
The Selkup language is the sole living representative of the Southern Samoyedic group of the Uralic family.
When approaching the Nganasan language from the perspective of the other Northern Samoyedic languages Tundra Nenets, Forest Nenets, Tundra Enets and Forest Enets, a number of Nganasan peculiarities are easily observable.
-m (alom 'dream', villam 'lightning'), and the Samoyedic equivalents also belong here.
More recently, studies of Samoyedic languages--Nenets ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] 2002; Jalava 2008), Enets (Kunnap 2002), and Selkup ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] 2002)--have built on the studies discussed in the introduction.
--2007, Linguistic Future of the Finno-Ugric and Samoyedic Nations West and East of the Ural Mountains in the Russian Federation.--Eurasian Studies Yearbook 79 (2007), Berlin--Bloomington--London--Paris--Toronto, 37-58.
The first group contains the Finnish, Hungarian, Vogul, Ostyak, Mordvin, Mari, Zyrian and Votyak languages, while the third comprises the Samoyedic "language classes" (for details, see Munkacsi 1882 : 289-292; Setala 1892 : 257-259; Zsirai 1994 : 484-490).
Ab dem Jahr 2000 ist Ago Kunnap vor allem als erfolgreicher Erforscher der Morphologie der uralischen Sprachen in Erscheinung getreten, wovon die hier genannten Artikel zeugen: "Three North Samoyedic Prohibitive Auxiliaries" (LU XLVI, 2010), "Use of the Nominative of Samoyedic Substantives as Instances of Object and Attribute" (LU XLV, 2009), "Case Forms of the Partial Direct Object in Uralic Languages" (Finnisch-Ugrische Mitteilungen 32/33, 2009), "Laanemeresoome keelte kaandelopu *-n oletusest" (ESA 54, 2009), "On the 3rd Person Verbal Marker *-sV and the Definite Conjugation in Uralic Languages" (LU XLIV, 2008).
Stop gradation, historically conditioned by the presence or absence of a coda, appears to occur only in Uralic languages, being a characteristic feature of most Finnic and Saami languages, and a few Samoyedic languages.
Interrogative verb morphology is found in the Samoyedic branch of Uralic.
Similarly, the author suggests further etymological studies between Chinese and other Uralic languages, first of all with Saamic, Samoyedic and Ob-Ugric.