inflectional


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Related to inflectional: inflectional morphology
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Antonyms for inflectional

characterized by inflections indicating grammatical distinctions

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References in periodicals archive ?
The authors concluded that it is more difficult for children to understand the relationships in morphemic derivations than in inflections due to the fact that in derivational morphology there is a change in the grammatical class of the morphologically complex words, which does not occur in inflectional morphology.
Since these distributions are pervasive in language, it will come as no surprise that the inflectional component of the Swedish lexical macro-resource shows clear evidence of this.
These were stimuli containing an existing stem and inflectional morpheme, but which did not generate real words (for example "barleys").
In this respect, Gonzalez Torres (2009, 2010) excludes zero-derivation proper from her study and leaves aside the instances of what she calls derivation by inflectional means, as in drinca 'drinker' from drincan 'drink'.
There are sixteen kinds of inflectional nouns with reference to the pattern of inflection (Madni 2001).
English inflectional suffixes are also attached to Urdu words in Pakistani English.
Inflectional morphology in a family with inherited specific language impairment.
In each group in Study 2, teachers miscounted syllables in words with inflectional ending -ed.
Skinner (1957) also suggested that inflectional morphology correspond to both particular semantic characteristics of the entities referred to and proximal and/or distal associations between words.
We considered three phonological aspects: length of the codas, violation of the sonority scale and the presence of inflectional morphology.
In spite of Nicolai's valuable contribution to the tradition of philological studies, his work does not incorporate basic methodological distinctions on which there is consensus in contemporary linguistic theory, such as the ones between synchronic and diachronic processes and the differences between inflectional morphology and derivational morphology.
Each representation of a word consists not only of phonological and semantic (sound and meaning) properties, but also syntactic features such as categorial membership (i.e., whether it is a noun, verb, preposition, etc.), inflectional behavior (e.g., how it is marked for number, person, and gender), and in the case of verbs, syntactic argument structure.
Inflectional morphology, also called grammatical morphology, is concerned with affixes that have purely grammatical function.
Generalizing this result, Trommer argues that all functional elements of Hungarian traditionally called "inflectional affixes" are syntactically independent functional heads integrated into the phonological word of a preceding lexical head because they are prosodically subminimal.
It's real meaning is an example of a declension or conjugation, giving all the inflectional forms of a word.