deverbal noun

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Related to deverbal: verbal nouns
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Synonyms for deverbal noun

a noun that is derived from a verb

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Dieter Kastovsky's Old English Deverbal Substantives Derived by Means of a Zero Morpheme (1968) presents a complete framework of recurrent and fairly frequent constrasts or alternations between the vocalism of verbs and deverbal nouns.
(1) Abbreviated summary of deverbal suffixes with potential readings from Lieber (2016): Event Res Ag Instr Pat Loc ...
Two very frequent representatives of this group are the verb pokusati 'to try' and the deverbal noun pokusaj 'attempt'.
Directive When translating a relief sought part of a British winding-up petition into Polish replace The petitioner prays for (the complex sentence with the main clause having Subject+Verb (pray) +Object order) followed by a subordinate sentence in subjunctive mood with an equivalent grammatical structure that is sentence with verb 'wnosic' + preposition 'o' followed by a deverbal noun structure in accusative.
Regarding purpose clauses, note that other Quechua varieties have deverbal nominalized forms there; consider the Ancash (13) and Ayacucho (14) examples below with forms showing the nominalizer -na, a possessive suffix, and the benefactive/purposive suffix -paq 'for'.
Then he details deverbal verb formation in various voices and aspects and denominal verb formation.
In a study in the deverbal formation of nouns by means of zero derivation and the recurrent morphological constrasts that arise throughout the process, Kastovsky (1968: 59) identifies the alternations listed in figure 2.
Deverbal Adjectives at the Interface: A Crosslinguistic Investigation Into the Morphology, Syntax and Semantics of -ble
On remarque cependant que le Modif n'est pas requis si le deverbal est suivi d'un complement prepositionnel:
Ever since writing his dissertation on Old English deverbal substantives (Kastovsky 1968) at the University of Tubingen, his scientific interest was captured by the structure of English words, the dramatic changes undergone by English morphology in the transition from Old to Middle English, and the typological questions raised by those changes.