A subordinate word that is never inflected (a preposition, conjunction, interjection); or a word that can not be used except in compositions; as, ward in backward, ly in lovely.
an adverb or preposition which combines with verbs to form phrasal verbs.
A unit of speech that is ranked as an uninflected word but expresses some kind of syntactical relationship or some general aspect of meaning. Some grammarians classify all conjunctions, prepositions, and negatives as particles.
an adverb or preposition that can combine with a verb to make a phrasal verb
an element which occurs in a single form (like a preposition in English) and with a function that does not easily fit into standard parts of speech classifications. Particles very often occur in constructions with certain verbs in English with varying degrees of idiosyncratic interpretation: John took off at great speed (i.e. left). May gave herself up (i.e. surrendered)
a function word that can be used in English to form phrasal verbs
a word that is normally ,
a word that shows the relationship of a word, a phrase, or a clause to the rest of the sentence
a word that www
A short word that isn't a noun or verb, doesn't take any prefixes or suffixes, and can't stand by itself without some other word in the phrase.
a unit of speech expressing some general aspect of meaning or some connective or limiting relation. It can be an article preposition or conjunction, or possibly an interjection or adverb. Particles are not dangerous unless they have been accelerated.
Words not fitting into any explicit grammatical category are called particles. Example:â€œAtlas!â€, â€œOh
A short part of speech used to express a syntactic or semantic relationship. A particle can also be a prefix or derivational suffix.
A word like across, away, down, for, in, off, out, up, with combined with a verb to form idiomatic usages in which the combination has the force of a single-word verb: The authorities refused to put up with him.