Turkish Grammar Agreement
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J., Kolk, H. H., &Huinck, W. J. (1999). Agrammatic production of subject-verb concordance: The effect of conceptual number. Brain and tongue, 69(2), 119-160. Janssen, U., &Penke, M. (2002). How are flexion abreggios organized in the mental lexicon?: evidence for the study of conformity errors in agrammatic aphasic.
Brain and language, 81 (1), 180-191. Maviş, İ. &Toğram, B. (2009). Afazi Dil Değerlendirme Testi (ADD) kullanım yönergesi Ankara: Detay Yayınları. Tanrıdağ, O. (1993). Afazi. Ankara: GATA Basımevi A suffix (ek) is attached to a rod (gövde). A strain can be a root (kök) or analyzable.
The suffixes used in Turkish can be roughly divided into two classes: constructive suffixes (yapım ekleri) and flexionssuffixe (çekim ekleri). A constructive suffix makes a new word from an old one, that is, a derived suffix. A bend indicates how a word is used in a sentence. The article on Turkish grammar is mainly about flexionsuffixe. The article on Turkish vocabulary deals with constructive suffixes. Keywords: Broca`s aphasia, adaptation of subjects, inflection., Syntax, agrammatism This term, borrowed from Greek grammar, means “unlimited” and describes well what the Turks call geniş zaman “the broad sense”, which means continuous activity. Turkish grammar (Turkish: Turkish: Turkish dilbilgisi), as described in this article, is the grammar of standard Turkey as spoken and written by educated people in the Republic of Turkey. Note that the o in the suffix -yor does not vary under vocal overreality, and so vowels in added suffixes are always return vocals. Turkish is a very agglutinative language, as much of the grammar is expressed by suffixes that are added to nouns and verbs. It is very regular compared to many European languages. For example, evlerden “out of houses” can be analyzed as “house”, -ler (pluralsuffix), – le (ablatant case, meaning “of”) gidiyorum “I am going” as git “go”, -iyor (president), -um (1. Singular Person = “I”).
Numerous studies on agrammatism have shown that verbal morphology has been found to be particularly vulnerable in people with agrammatic aphasia. However, only limited studies have discussed the asymmetry between the subcategories of concordance, i.e., person, number, and sex (Hartsuiker, Kolk, &Huinck, 1999; Janssen &Penke, 2002). This study examines the production of subject-verb conformity morphology (SV) by examining two grammatical characteristics in Turkish, necessary for SV conformity marking: a) person and (b) number. In Turkish, SV correspondence is characterized by an affix on the verb that encodes the morphosyntactic characteristics of the person (π) and number (#). In the characteristic geometry model of Harley and Chevalier (2002), the participant node (part) and its address of dependent nodes (Addr) and Speaker are used to represent the person (1), and the individual (ind) node and its dependent nodes, group and minimal (Min), are used to represent the number characteristics. . . .