syntactic category

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Synonyms for syntactic category

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The very close parallels above serve to show that Reynolds' three properties of determinatives as a syntactic category, together with the words that meet those properties, look strikingly similar to those of Huddleston and Pullum (2002, p.
they fall away from the prototypical syntactic category adverbial, closer to the syntactic category predicative and, as a result, partly into the categorial space shared with adjectives, because these words predicate of a nominal head.
Function words signal the syntactic category of the following content words.
According to his exploration, lexical response is influenced by "a variety of factors, including the frequency of a word, its phonological structure, it syntactic category, its morphological structure, the presence of semantically related words, and existence of alternative meanings of the word" (Carroll, 2004, p.
There is no synchronic link from these cases to another item, and therefore no limit on the range of hypotheses that a learner may entertain about the syntactic category and semantic value of the item in question.
A loose end remains to be tied up, and it is related to my claim that some verbs of propositional attitude are ambiguous and that which relation they express in a given sentence is determined by the syntactic category of their complements.
He claims instead that verbs such as kaan may be assigned to a lexical subclass without setting up a separate syntactic category.
Recall that in our semantic representation it is important to determine the syntactic category of each word of input (e.
Heads project; thus, they determine syntactic category and grammatical features of the output (number, gender, noun class, etc.
In the former type, a minimal syntactic sign belonging to one syntactic category is associated with a different categorization.
Thus a syntactic category in the target language can be associated with a corresponding projected term.
10) Semantic features [+/- material]: The presence of this feature defines the conceptual category of SUBSTANCES/THINGS/ESSENCES, the notional correspondent of the syntactic category noun.
The change of its syntactic category in this instance speaks in favour of treating {ing} as a derivational morpheme.
First, he disposes of the [Spec, X] position, pointing out that it is not a syntactic category.