reduplicate

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Since, however, the individual word-formation processes are characterized by unequal numbers of basic comparables (27 in compounding, 17 in both suffixation and prefixation, 12 in conversion, 6 in reduplication, etc.
When reduplication occurs three times, it becomes triplication, which some refer to as playing with tune.
A clear illustration of the dependency of morphology on phonological markedness constraints can be seen in the phenomenon of reduplication as pluralisation.
Acheoah (2013) analyzed the morphology of English and Afenmai (a Nigerian language) and found that processes of prefixing, compounding, derivation of one word-class from another and reduplication were common in those two languages.
uru--'wide, broad' < *vuru--< PIE *urHu-), (1) and the reduplication syllable of roots with the structure vaC (*vuvaC--> uvaC-, e.
In the second sentence, the reduplication "agir agir" <<very slowly>>, and in the third and fourth sentences, the adjectives "eski" <<old>> and "tahta" <<wooden>> were added to the sentence, respectively.
It resulted from the reduplication of the word knack.
The examples of intensive concessive clauses and concessive reduplication presented by Azeredo (1990, p.
As desire circulates, the disciple copies the model, the copy, in turn, is copied by others, and the reduplication provides further models for further disciples.
Several forms of reduplication are used, either by means of breaking the alphabetic principles of verbal language in order to create reduplications and resonances, as in "Jabberwocky" or by drawing attention to self-reflexive structures both in text and image as in reRead.
The presence of abnormal corneal epithelial basement membrane adherence to Bowman's layer, whether by abnormal adhesion complexes or a reduplication of the basement membrane itself, is believed to be the underlying aetiology of recurrent corneal erosion syndrome.
English foot ~ feet 'lab ~ labak'), or reduplication (e.