deverbal


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Related to deverbal: verbal nouns

de·ver·bal

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El deverbal xllipcaecaer puede ser segmentado de modo similar a pissinquich y maellaeccaerenquich.
The secondary predicate can be an underived predicative adjective, an adverb such as quer 'diagonally' (see [28]), or a past participle form of a verb functioning as a deverbal adjective, such as umgekehrt 'upside down' (see [27]) or verstreut 'scattered' (see [33]).
i) tener como complemento un sustantivo deverbal (Cfr.
Adverbial adjectives typically premodify deverbal nouns or nouns that have an inherent but covert temporal quality, i.
En su mayoria se trata de casos de nominalizacion deverbal, en especial, por medio de derivacion regresiva.
2) The label object-nom stand for cases in which the head contains a deverbal nominalisation.
This can be identified as a deverbal noun in -[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] from MariE [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] W Nw sata '(aus)keimen, hervorkeimen (Getreide)', probably from the Western or Northwestern Mari areas due to the use of Cyrillic letters denoting front vowels and the final soft sign.
or deverbal adjectival formations (Leumann 1942: 22 n.
The suffixes in the series -d/-t/-d create deverbal nouns, as is the case with aebylgd 'anger' and haeld 'health'.
The Old English suffix--locan produces denominal, deadjectival and deverbal verbs (Jember et at.
Kastovsky (1986: 243) insists on the same idea: "[-ing was-EGT] originally a denominai suffix, it was extended to deverbal derivation via nouns like leasing, flyming, where there was a verb (leasian, flieman), which was in turn derived from a noun (leas, fleam), thus allowing a dual connection".
E derivatives are mainly deverbal, but they can also have nominal or adjectival bases, as can be seen, respectively in (10a), (10b) and (10c):