See also: Appendix:Variations of "ot"
From Latin -ottus (“a kind of”).
- A suffix used to form a masculine noun from a feminine noun that is a particular type of the root.
- A suffix used to form a masculine noun from a feminine noun that that is the male with the root being the female.
- A diminutive indicator for certain words, functioning similarly to the more common -et. Used for some names, such as Pierrot.
- -oter (diminutive indicator for verbs)
- The accusative case ending.
- (accusative suffix): Can be added to nouns, adjectives and numerals. Whether a linking vowel will be used is hard to predict and thus needs to be learned with each word. A rule of thumb, however, is that older and shorter words tend to incorporate a vowel, rather than simply use -t.
- -t is added to words ending in a vowel. Final -a changes to -á-. Final -e changes to -é-. Final -o in foreign words changes to -ó-.
- -ot is added to some back vowel words ending in a consonant
- -at is added to some back vowel words ending in a consonant
- -et is added to unrounded front vowel words ending in a consonant
- -öt is added to rounded front vowel words ending in a consonant