affixal


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  • adj

Synonyms for affixal

of or pertaining to a linguistic affix

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References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, in--bil/--al--izabilidade words, the quantity of morphological constituents with no referential semantics contributes to the low semantic transparency and the low affixal salience (Laudanna and Burani 1995) of this affixal combination, which makes morphological parsing difficult.
The affixal status of verbal person markers in Kogi and Paya is discussed in section 2.
The development of suppletive and affixal tense and agreement morphemes in the L3 English of Basque-Spanish bilinguals.
However, the above philological analysis has provided clear evidence of the importance of Blust's *qali/kali- "affixal word family" (Blust 2001:33) as a prominent feature of Bornean animistic thought.
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 turn, no affixal adjective has been found in theNerthusdatabase that displays the following derivational functionsfound in Pounder's (2000) inventory:
The suffixes, which follow it in the affixal string, determine its agency, subjecthood or objecthood.
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).
They are not discussed by Sauer for the very good reason that he has excluded affixal compounds; if he had included them it would have extended the scope of his book very much.
Since the concern of this paper is with affixal morphology these enclitics are henceforth ignored.
The study carried out by Garcia Mayo and Villarreal Olaizola (2010) on the acquisition of inflectional morphology by secondary school learners of L3 English in a CLIL and a NON-CLIL context reported no significant differences between the groups in the development of suppletive and affixal tense and agreement morphemes (third person singular -r, past tense -ed and auxiliary and copula be).
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.