When we use compounding, we link two or more bases to create a new word. Normally, the first element identifies a key feature of the second word. For example, the two bases can return and combine pain to form noun-compound back pain, and combine the two mail and map bases to form the composite nov postcard. In English, verbage usually involves the simple conversion of a non-verb into a verb. The verbs to the verb and the verb, the first by derivation with an affix and the second by zero derivation, are themselves products of verbalization (see the word autological) and, as one might suppose, the verb is often used more precisely to refer only to rigidity which does not imply a change of form. (Verbing in this sense is therefore a kind of Anthimeria.) We use clipping if we shorten or “cut” one or more syllables with a single word. We also often cut people`s own names: we form mixtures when we combine parts of existing words into a new word: it is sometimes difficult to know where to put dashes in words that are assembled. It is also difficult to know whether the words (z.B. mailbox) should be separated or added with the words (z.B.
mailbox) in The Chores. In such cases, it is best to register a good learning dictionary. -b (condition, quality) – arrival, refusal – Refusal / Ence (action, status, status or quality) – participation, acceptance – adoption /adoption (action or resulting state) – Education, information – Confusion (action or resulting state) – confusion, decision – Decision -decision (action or resulting state) – Departure, Failure – Failure of employment – Age of employment (action, action, State, Process) Break – Break, Package, Parcel, Pass – Passage (Action, State, Process) Country – Landing, Scripture – Writing (a company or company, a behavior, a state) – Bakery, brewing – Discovery brewery-y (Action, Result) – Discovery We form words with the back, if we remove part of a word, in general, something we consider a suffix. We often do this when we form verbs from substantives. Conversions of adjectives into nouns and vice versa are both very frequent and discrete in English; Much more noticeable is the creation of a verb by converting a name or other word (z.B. the adjective becomes the verb to cleanse). In other languages, employment is a more regular process. However, these processes are often not considered a conversion because they involve changes in the form of the word. In Esperanto, each word can be converted into a verb, either by changing its endings to -i.B, or by changing suffix like -igi and -i;; and in Semitic languages, the process often involves changes in the inner vowels, such as.B. the Hebrew word “Gigel, “he/he is googled”), from the good nobiss (Google). We add suffixes depending on the basis or strain of a word. The main purpose of a suffix is to show which class of words it is (for example.
B nobiss or adjective). Acronyms are a kind of acronym that occurs when the initials of two or more words are combined so that consonant and vowel sequences are found in words. Acronyms are generally pronounced as words: in linguistics, conversion, also called zero derivative or zero derivative, is a kind of word formation that involves creating a word (a new class of words) from an existing word (another class of words) without a change in form i.e. derivative with only zero.