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Synonyms for derivational

stemming from an original source

Antonyms for derivational

characterized by inflections indicating a semantic relation between a word and its base


References in periodicals archive ?
The stem may be linked derivationally with [24] Bur tark 'byre, hut for animals' (L 346) (B 422), with a basic shared semantics of 'holding, sheltering, enclosing' and can be segmented as *huyes+tra(l)+-c 'one who shelters, looks after the sheep'.
The derivationally less transparent, low frequency items of Latinate origin, in contrast, are more typical of the advanced vocabulary associated with later, school-age language and literacy (Anglin 1993; Clark 1995; Ravid 2004a).
The maximally adequate set of sensors was considered to be derivationally adequate for displaying higher-order information independently for the various pieces of equipment.
There is no linguistic way to link women and men derivationally.
On the international scene, this postulate makes it difficult for us to evaluate the position of women in other societies and may blind us even to examples where women are not thought of derivationally. The Jaqi people whose postulates I gave you above, for example, have often been depicted as medieval European peasants, with men as singular heads and women as derivative (Hardman, 1988).
Cases of borrowing that do not involve derivational morphology arise in two scenarios: either (a) the source is derivationally analyzable in the donor language (cf.
At any rate, the figura etymologica in the following passage shows that yuyuvi--was interpreted as derivationally related to yu:
The interesting question is: does the stem forming element in weak verbs function derivationally. I am going to suggest that in historical Old English it doesn't, and that weak verbs that show absorption are converted (not derived morphologically) from other word classes.
Such an approach is primarily syntactically motivated since it implies that there is no difference in truth-conditional meaning of the two variants, regardless of whether they are considered to be derivationally related or not.
Some languages, such as Fula mentioned in Section 5, do provide evidence for such a distinction, inasmuch as they represent the former categories derivationally and the latter inflectionally.
Marchand, Hans 1963: "On a Question of Contrary Analysis with Derivationally Connected but Morphologically Uncharacterized Words".
For instance, of 2,505 v[d.sub.3]d 6d 8 sets only in 15 examples the verb was derivationally sterile up until the end of Middle English, both participles dated back to the 16th c.