cognates

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cognates

relatives through the mother's side of the family. See AGNATES.
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Cognate is a results-driven contract development and manufacturing organization (CDMO) specializing in cell and cell-mediated gene therapy products.
Caption: Figure 5 The proportion of L2 German article choices that were crosslingually congruent with the gender of the Dutch cognate of the German noun in the participants' substandard varieties, split up by the condition to which the participants were assigned.
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Jones 1988; Massam 1990; Downing and Locke1992; Macfarland 1995; Felser and Wanner 2001; Real Puigdollers 2008; Hoche 2009; Ogata 2011), which only includes as cognate objects those noun phrases of the first type; that is, those noun phrases whose head, like death in (6) and smile in (7), maintains a morphological relationship with the verb:
The etymology of each word in Turkish language will be extracted and compared with its counterpart in Urdu language in order to contrast the origins of both terms and verify whether in fact they are loanwords received from the same language directly they have been received through another language or rather the terms are cognates.
In this cognate set one can also include MariE lewe, MariW liwa warm , MariE lewe-, MariW liwe- become warm, thaw , as hesitatingly suggested by UEW (685).
1 Estonian stem, which has a cognate in Mari (pistma 'to prick'), is an old derivation from another Finno-Maric stem, represented by Estonian pusima (5)).
Lemhofer & Dijkstra (2004) suggest that the BIA+ model may accommodate the cognate facilitation effect by predicting parallel activation of the orthographic (and the corresponding phonological) representations related t the stimulus (e.g.
The researchers produced possible language trees based on estimated rates at which languages gained and lost cognates.
Here, Marwick equals 'rock' with 'berg' despite these not being cognate words.