This term refers to the method of vocalizing on the intake of breath as a means of disguising the voice and not the normal egressive
(4) Ingressive: abbrayareV 'to become embers' < braya N 'embers' Egressive
: illanareV 'to shear the flock' < lanaN 'wool' (Pinto 2016: 2702) Apart from these two semantic categories, prefixal-suffixal derivation covers a number of other semantic categories, including abstract concepts, human beings, animals, things, place names, similarity, quality, result of action, etc.
A typical French [[epsilon]] (as in [m[epsilon]r] 'sea') involves at the same time an egressive
airstream, vibrations of the vocal folds, a raised velum shutting off the nasal cavity, a specific tongue position on anterior-posterior axis (i.e.
This is referred to as a 'pulmonic egressive
These sounds are called "ingressive", and Eklund and his colleagues have proposed that we define purring as "continuous sound production must alternate between pulmonic egressive
and ingressive airstream (and usually go on for minutes)."
(16) Ngizim voicing agreement not enforced between implosive and egressive
Their policies might be described as "egressive
(1), locative (1), egressive (2) and elative (3) suffixes:
The egressive form of the latter may well be the diachronic source of the recessive case.
This causal explanation is best illustrated by the analogical diffusion of all ablative (LOC-) local cases, namely the elative, ablative and egressive
Since it is not clear whether segments with ingressive air flow should be treated on a par with egressive
segments, the clicks series of these two languages were not taken into consideration (see, however, section 4.1).
Winkler wrote: "the declension of nouns with the definite suffix is identical with that of nouns + PX/3SG except the following cases: elative (here ez-is vs -isti-z), egressive
(here -ez-isen vs iseni-z) and transitive (here -ez-eti vs -(j)eti-z)" (pp.