To subjoin, annex, or add at the close or end; to append to; to fix to any part of; as, to affix a syllable to a word; to affix a seal to an instrument; to affix one's name to a writing.
To fix or fasten in any way; to attach physically.
To attach, unite, or connect with; as, names affixed to ideas, or ideas affixed to things; to affix a stigma to a person; to affix ridicule or blame to any one.
To fix or fasten figuratively; -- with on or upon; as, eyes affixed upon the ground.
That which is affixed; an appendage; esp. one or more letters or syllables added at the end of a word; a suffix; a postfix.
A morpheme or meaningful part of a word attached before or after a root or base word to modify its meaning; a category that includes prefixes and suffixes.
something added to a word, usually to the beginning (PREFIX) or end (SUFFIX), that changes or alters the wordâ€™s meaning; for example, with the word lock: locks, locking, locked, unlock, relock, lockable, lockout.
These come in two sorts: i) a bound morpheme added on to a 'base' word, which indicates the grammatical function of that word: sailing, cars ii) a bound morpheme which changes the meaning of a word: re-cast, un-do.
morpheme placed at the beginning (prefix), middle (infix), or end ( suffix) of the root or stem of a word, e.g. re legal ize.
Part of word that is "fixed to" either the beginnings of words (prefixes) or the endings of words (suffixes). The word disrespectful has two affixes, a prefix ( dis-) and a suffix (-ful).
a linguistic element added to a word to produce an inflected or derived form
attach to; "affix the seal here"
attach or become attached to a stem word; "grammatical morphemes afix to the stem"
a bound morpheme that is added to a base morpheme
a bound morph that is realised as a sequence of phonemes (or graphemes)
a general term for a prefix, a suffix or a confix
a morpheme that cannot stand alone
a morpheme which is added to a root morpheme in the formation of a word
a morpheme, which is attached to nouns or participles , in order to generate new lexemes with new meanings
A syllable added to either the beginning or end of a base word to modify its meaning.
A general term for a bound morpheme. An affix may be word-initial ( prefix), eg des afortunado, word-internal ( infix), eg cant ar, or word-final ( suffix), eg fácil mente.
Most commonly a suffix or prefix attached to a base word, stem or root
Affix is general term for any morpheme that may attach to a word or other morpheme. Three types of affixes found in Hebrew are prefixes, infixes and suffixes.
An attachment to the end or beginning of base or root word. A generic term that describes prefixes and suffixes.
A syllable (not a word in itself) which can be added to a word or phrase to produce another word or phrase (see also prefix and suffix).
Affixes are word parts that are either attached to the beginnings of words (prefixes) or to the ending of words (suffixes). The word unhelpfulful has two affixes, a prefix (un-) and a suffix (-ful).
in grammar, a word element that, when added to a word, modifies its meaning or function; prefix, infix, or suffix.
morpheme which can only be used when added to another morpheme (such as un- and -ish in unselfish).
To attach or impress the notary seal to a document.
A morph which is adjoined to a base. Affixes are always bound morphs.
A word element that is placed at the beginning (prefix), in the middle (infix), or at the end (suffix) of the root or word stem.
word element (morpheme) that is attached to the front or back of a base word to form a new word. Example: 'tion' (e.g. communication); 'con' (e.g. 'context'); 'inter' (e.g. 'international')
A bound (nonword) morpheme that changes the meaning or function of a root or stem to which it is attached, such as the prefix ad- and the suffix -ing in adjoining.
is a bound morpheme that is joined before, after, or within a root or stem.
An affix is a morpheme that is attached to a base morpheme such as a root or to a stem, to form a word. Affixes may be derivational, like English -ness and pre-, or inflectional, like English plural -s and past tense -ed.