CatalanEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Latin -inus.

SuffixEdit

 m

  1. -ine (of or pertaining to)
    marí, boví, argentí
    marine, bovine, Argentinian

Etymology 2Edit

SuffixEdit

 m

  1. (chemistry) -yne

Derived termsEdit



CzechEdit

SuffixEdit

  1. Forming attributive adjectives from nouns, especially animals
    labuť + ‎ → ‎labutí
    liška + ‎ → ‎liščí
    kníže + ‎ → ‎knížecí
    orel + ‎ → ‎orlí
  2. Forming nouns refering to collections
    dřevo + ‎ → ‎dříví
    kámen + ‎ → ‎kamení
    ostrov + ‎ → ‎souostroví

Derived termsEdit


See alsoEdit

Further readingEdit


IrishEdit

Alternative formsEdit

  • -aí (broad version)

PronunciationEdit

SuffixEdit

  1. slender form of -aí (plural suffix)

SuffixEdit

 m

  1. slender form of -aí (agent suffix)

NavajoEdit

PrefixEdit

  1. (disjunct prefix of position I)
    Postpositional prefix meaning “against”. It is often found in contraction with ná- (“around” or reversionary) as (b)éé-, where it converges in shape with (about).
    ► Navajo verbs with postpositional prefix -í

SuffixEdit

  1. (nominalizer) the one that, the one who

Usage notesEdit

Similar to the -er suffix in English, the suffix attached to a verb means "the one who does [verb]".

Thus naaʼnaʼ (he/she/it crawls about) + ("-er") produces naaʼnaʼí ("the one that crawls, crawler"). Prefixing this with chidí (car) produces chidí naaʼnaʼí (caterpillar tractor).

See alsoEdit


SpanishEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From the Arabic suffix ـِيّ(-iyy)

SuffixEdit

  1. Suffix indicating certain demonyms, especially from Arabic and Indo-Iranian countries and regions
    Irán + ‎ → ‎iraní
    Irak + ‎ → ‎iraquí
    Azer(baiyán) + ‎ → ‎azerí
    Marruecos + ‎ → ‎marroquí
    Panyab + ‎ → ‎panyabí

See alsoEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From Latin , the first-person singular present perfect active indicative ending

SuffixEdit

  1. First person preterite ending of regular -er and -ir verbs
    comer (to eat) + ‎ → ‎comí (I ate)
    escribir (to write) + ‎ → ‎escribí (I wrote)