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In the at-stem, in which the first radical of the root is geminated, the form is akkaheda 'manage, administer.
75) while examples with geminated <11> include: (13) c1380 Pouder of seede of lanett a sponfull, and of love-ache a sponfull (in Rel.
Akkadian does not have a geminated /m/; however, there are two enigmatic Assyrian citations with geminated /m/ (ibid.
It has been claimed that if any evidence for the Converse exists in Germanic, it must be looked for in the West Germanic subbranch, for reason of its very close correlation to West Germanic gemination, in particular the fact that gemination, regularly triggered by the presence of the following glide /j/ could be blocked whenever the consonant to be geminated was followed by the -ij-cluster.
If originally the first and the second syllables were short, then the vowel of the second syllable lengthened and the preceding consonant geminated.
Still, preliminary data suggest that the six constraints listed above only generate one combination that is not encountered in any Finnic language--that of the alternation of a geminated single stop with a short single stop.
However, Gurevich (2000) points out that upon reduplication, such [w]s are geminated and thus are not strictly intervocalic: VwwV.
the vowel of the second syllable (or of the fourth syllable in five-syllable words) has lengthened and the consonant preceding the resultant long vowel has geminated (a).
The association of Aramaic hlw with Ugaritic hi is equally problematic, since the expanded form hlny, vocalized al-li-ni-ya, exhibits a geminated l, which is noticably absent from the Biblical Aramaic form 'aluw.
a 'fish:NOM/GEN'), while the partitive and illative forms both have a geminated second consonant (kannala 'fish:PART/ILL').
In Chhatthare Limbu, only the unaspirated voiceless stops, nasals, fricative and lateral are geminated.
Despite the fact that in final position consonants are usually single (etymologically short), BjOrkman (1913) postulates that they could easily be geminated (i.