Definition of Morphosyntactic. Meaning of Morphosyntactic. Synonyms of Morphosyntactic

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Morphosyntactic. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Morphosyntactic and, of course, Morphosyntactic synonyms and on the right images related to the word Morphosyntactic.

Definition of Morphosyntactic

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Meaning of Morphosyntactic from wikipedia

- Isolating Synthetic Fusional Agglutinative Polysynthetic Oligosynthetic Morphosyntactic Alignment Accusative Ergative Split ergative Austronesian Active–stative...
- In linguistics, morphosyntactic alignment is the grammatical relationship between arguments—specifically, between the two arguments (in English, subject...
- is typical of an Indo-European language, English follows accusative morphosyntactic alignment. Unlike other Indo-European languages though, English has...
- ditransitive verbs are also referred to as resultative verbs. The morphosyntactic alignment between arguments of monotransitive and ditransitive verbs...
- Isolating Synthetic Fusional Agglutinative Polysynthetic Oligosynthetic Morphosyntactic Alignment Accusative Ergative Split ergative Austronesian Active–stative...
- two cases to mark objects, the accusative and the partitive case. In morphosyntactic alignment terms, both perform the accusative function, but the accusative...
- languages such as Na'vi, Ithkuil and Black Speech. Antip****ive voice Morphosyntactic alignment Ergative-absolutive language Volition (linguistics) Loos...
- systems. Direct-inverse systems on verbs coexist with the various morphosyntactic alignments in nouns. In some inverse languages, including all Mesoamerican...
- An exponent is a phonological manifestation of a morphosyntactic property. In non-technical language, it is the expression of one or more grammatical...
- Languages are categorized into several case systems, based on their morphosyntactic alignment—how they group verb agents and patients into cases: Nominative–accusative...
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