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Related to deverbal: verbal nouns


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A separate category consists of cases in which a former tulla + translative construction is replaced with a deverbal (t)U-derivative suffix (e.
Several Mongolian words for "bark" are deverbal nouns from words meaning "peel off, strip off, skin, flay.
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
I deadjectival nouns come Italia/ italiano--Spagna/ Spagnolo, deverbal nouns: berebevitore/ parlare-parlante.
These parameters are sentence length, which looks at the number of tokens; sentence complexity, which measures the total number of punctuation marks and conjunctions without punctuation; and the level of abstractness of a text, derived from the percentage of regular deverbal nouns complicating the text, while nominalised phrases are more abstract than verbal ones (see Kerge 2003).
Apesar de o escopo deste trabalho se limitar aos compostos nominais, quando se faz uma busca por compostos formados por dois substantivos em um corpus de lingua inglesa, depara-se (conforme dados de TEIXEIRA e CHISHMAN, 2008) com expressoes em que o segundo elemento e deverbal.
This won't work for two reasons: first, not all words carry stress (we have totally ignored the postpositions and other particles in this discussion, but there exist quite a few low-stress, frequent words) and second, stems are very often nonfinal in both verbs and nouns (especially deverbal nouns).
This is a deverbal noun from ket- 'to notch/chip/gash' (Clauson 1972: 700).
279) interprets this category in Vedic as patterning "with deverbal participles and so-called 'mixed nominalizations' of the English ACC-ing type," but not so integrated into the verbal system as the participles proper, and implies that the same is true in Avestan.
The Estonian standard of the early 20th century uses the nouns mei and meiu 'tree with young leaves, especially birch, as symbol of health and fertility', meiukuu 'May, the month of leafing out', the verb meiutama 'decorate with meiu-s' and the deverbal noun meiutus (EOS I 486).
Substantially revising and updating his 2008 doctoral dissertation in Altaic studies at the University of Szeged, Hungary), Karoly describes the full set of Yakut deverbal nominal derivational suffixes and some adjacent suffixes of pre-Soviet times.