affixal


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Synonyms for affixal

of or pertaining to a linguistic affix

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References in periodicals archive ?
It is only the argument of the locational function in each case that is compatible with both the requirements of the affixal argument.
The balance of storage and computation in morphological processing: the role of word formation type, affixal homonymy, and productivity.
The Nancowry Word: Phonology, Affixal Morphology and Roots of a Nicobarese Language.
This difference is explained as follows: the affixal character of the imperative demands that the imperative verb form move to MOOD to license the feature of imperative.
For these reasons, this journal article focuses on the derivation of Old English affixal adjectives in order to fulfill, on the one hand, the necessity of providing an exhaustive description of the units, categories and processes that turn out affixal derived adjectives in Old English and, on the other, a systematic description of adjective formation based on current linguistic theories.
In intransitive verb conjugation, the prefix <ka-> indexes second person subject in the affixal string.
These second and third recordings of the word should be considered 'analysis' rather than 'source', since they are the product of contemporary linguistics and anthropology, and since, where possible, decisions as to how to standardise the orthography, what morphology is affixal and what is fossilised are made by researchers who are familiar with the particular language.
Because Faith-BR-Root always outranks Faith-BR (which applies to roots and affixes alike), Urbanczyk is able to model the situation in which only affixal reduplicants are subject to reduction:
Thus, affixal negation (negation indicated by affixation) and no-negation (synthetic negation) are more frequent in written texts, while non-affixal negation and not-negation (analytic negation) are more frequent in spoken varieties (see Tottie 327).
For example, the morphological paradigm of gear 'year' turns out the affixal derivative gearlic 'yearly' by stating rules that combine the relevant base and affix, determine lexical class change and constrain the maximum degree of affixation.
Unlike their Indo-European counterparts, declension classes in Estonian are not cued by gender (or, indeed, by any obvious syntactic or semantic property), and they are not, for the most part, marked by distinctive affixal variation.
Example: the postposition gha may take an affixal, one-word or phrasal complement.
The aim of this journal article is to carry out a complete analysis of the category, status and patterns of the bases of derivation of Old English affixal nouns.
However, even Nichols (1986: 87), whose principle of "Headward Migration" posits a one-way path of development in the movement of affixal morphology from dependent to head, allows that "[r]eversal of the headward-migration principle can only occur because of boundaryshifts.
In Indo-European languages, classes are predominantly marked by affixal variation, while inflectional stems tend to be relatively constant.