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absolute: Considered in and for itself (e.g., absolute jorm)^ oi constituting a self-sufl SIcient entity (e.g., absolute ablative). absolute adjective: An adjective used as a substantive.
acoustic phonetics: The study of jhe sound-waves produced when sounds are uttered. acrophonetic writing: A method of writing, employing, signs which were originally ideographs (q.v.) but havfe come to be phonetic signs, representing the initial sound of the object which they depict. active voice: The conjugational form denoting that the gram- matical subject of the sentence* is the performer of the action expressed by the verb.The field of linguistic terminology change from day to day, and new terms are continually being coined and introduced.The definitions themselves are far from ex- haustive, since the ramifications of many terms would call for treatment in an encyclopedia rather than a dictionary of linguis- tics.abstract noun: A noun denoting a quality or characteristic in gener^.term: In general, any term, word or expression which 5 ACROPHONY denotes a notion, concept, idea, in contradistinction to a con-- Crete term (q.v.).accusative: In Indo-European languages, that case of a noun, ad- jective, pronoun or numeral denoting that the word in question is the object of the sentence.
(Also used aftei^ certain preposi- tions.) Achaean: One of the western dialects of ancient Greek, acoustic: Relating to sound and sound perception, acoustic features: The features of sound in any given utterance, as they are or may b^ recorded experimentally.
pitch, accentuation: The laying of vocal stress on certain parts of a word or phrase.
Graff calls it “accent as a flowing feature of speech.” accidence: (1) The inflectional changes of words, to denote vari- ous cases, tenses, numbers, etc. — (2) That branch of grammar which treats of these changes, accommodation: The partial as'&imilation (q.v.) of a phoneme, in which the assimilated phoneme takes over just one of the char- acteristics of the assimilatory phoneme, accommodative aspect: See benef active aspect.
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(E.g., in Japanese, this case is usually formed by placing the particle ova after the noun.) absolute construction: A construction no element or part of which is linked grammatically to the rest of the sentence.