phonologically

All Adverb
218 examples (0.03 sec)
  • In other words we can say that we cannot relate these forms morphologically or phonologically.
  • Although this potential word is phonologically well-formed, it happens to not exist.
  • No effect of phonologically related context pictures were found for the reaction times for reading Chinese words.
  • This language variety is very similar phonologically to the related variety Alngith.
  • Words that are somewhat difficult in terms of the sounds that make them up, or phonologically difficult words, might be simplified.
  • It demonstrates the same findings of phonologically similar and different items found in earlier studies.
  • However when a word is phonologically similar in both languages, bilinguals produce less errors than individuals who are monolingual.
  • They are unaccented and thus phonologically dependent upon a nearby word.
  • Also, many of its words and structures are both lexically and phonologically similar to English, its superstrate language.
  • Specifically, reaction times were shorter when participants were presented with a phonologically related picture before being asked to read a target character out loud.
  • The "strong grade" is usually the phonologically basic form.
  • Phonologically, version markers consist of any one of the vowels except for /o/.
  • In this respect, it can be said that Portuguese is phonologically more conservative than Galician.
  • These items are phonologically similar and can cause acoustic errors.
  • The phenomenon of phonologically zero case morphology, is found in languages where the presence of a rich case system is not in doubt.
  • There is significant debate over when this palatalization took place and the exact contexts in which the change was phonologically regular.
  • Certain pairs of second-position clitics may be phonologically altered when appearing consecutively.
  • They are free words, whereas the atonal forms are phonologically reduced clitics.
  • The culmination of all of these findings results in strong support of the theory that there is a short-term store that phonologically stores recently learned items.
  • When a word in the second language is phonologically or visually similar to a word in the native language, one often assumes they also share similar meanings.
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