BambaraEdit

SuffixEdit

-ya

  1. forms abstract nouns from adjectives or nouns
    teri (friend) + ‎-ya → ‎teriya (friendship)
    jan (long) + ‎-ya → ‎janya (length)

Broome Pearling Lugger PidginEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Japanese [Term?].

ParticleEdit

-ya

  1. to be

ReferencesEdit

  • 2004, William McGregor, The Languages of the Kimberley, Western Australia, Taylor & Francis.

JapaneseEdit

RomanizationEdit

-ya

  1. Rōmaji transcription of

KamberaEdit

PronounEdit

-ya

  1. third person singular accusative enclitic

See alsoEdit


Murui HuitotoEdit

PronunciationEdit

SuffixEdit

-ya

  1. Alternative form of -a

ReferencesEdit

  • Katarzyna Izabela Wojtylak (2017) A grammar of Murui (Bue): a Witotoan language of Northwest Amazonia.[1], Townsville: James Cook University press (PhD thesis), page 134

PitjantjatjaraEdit

PronounEdit

-ya (third person plural nominative, bound form of tjana)

  1. they

Usage notesEdit

Bound pronouns can be used instead of the regular "long form" pronouns. They act as clitics that attach to the last word of the first noun phrase in the sentence, or the conjunctions ka or munu if present.

Related termsEdit

Pitjantjatjara personal pronouns (nominative case)
Singular Dual Plural
First person ngayulu (I)
Bound form: -ṉa
ngali (we two)
Bound form: -li
nganaṉa (we, more than two)
Bound form: -la
Second person nyuntu (you)
Bound form: -n
nyupali (you two) nyura (you, more than two)
Third person paluṟu (he/she/it) pula (they two) tjana (they, more than two)
Bound form: -ya

QuechuaEdit

SuffixEdit

-ya

  1. to become
    tuta (night, darkness) + ‎-ya → ‎tutayay (to become dark)
    unu (liquid) + ‎-ya → ‎unuyay (to melt)

Derived termsEdit


Teposcolula MixtecEdit

SuffixEdit

-ya

  1. Forms reverential terms.

Derived termsEdit