Children in conditions that targeted the third person, s and aides showed significant gains on their respective target morphemes and these gains were maintained one month later. These increases were significantly greater than the gains observed on the same morphemes by children receiving general vocal stimulation. For most children, the use of the target morph at the end of the study did not approach the levels of control. Before trying to solve these puzzles, another mystery must be introduced. Our hypotheses were that excipients would be inserted into a structure to help related morphemes if the verb is not able to do so for one reason or another. Clearly, a free morphem does not need to be supported by either the verb or an excipient. This predicts that if bending appears as a free morphem, i.e. a tense or infinite marker, there will be no need for an inserted excipient accompanying an appearance morphema. But this prediction seems wrong: examples of languages with multipersonal similarities are Basque, Georgian, Magahi, to a lesser extent Hungarian (see definite conjugation) and several other Ural languages such as Mansi, Mordvinic or Nenets, the languages of Bantu, as well as most polysynthetic languages, such as Mohawk, Intitutuk and many other Indian languages.
This document is an innovative work on Turkish syntax in general and contains some of the first detailed formal analyses of the agreement in the nominal field. In linguistics, polypersonal conformity or polypersonalization is the conformity of a verb with more than one of its arguments (usually up to four). Polypersonal is a morphological characteristic of a language, and the languages it shows are called polyperse languages. We have not mentioned the infinival marker yet. What`s his status? Is it an unfinished chord morpheme, similar to a modal, or is it an unfinished voltage morphem that is accompanied by a zero chord? For now, I guess it is a tense element and, later on, I feel like it is the right thing to do. A study in Arabic information models, which is particularly relevant for chord asymmetries in the SV and VS word codes (see also the resolution of agreement in the Coordinations). The first study (Léonard et al., 2004) found that after 48 intervention sessions, children 3S and AUX recorded significantly greater increases in the use of their respective target morphemes than for other morphemes to be monitored. In addition, each group showed greater use of both the three singular morphemes and other tension-related morphemes, which are monitored, because the past is tense – with tense convergences, but not with convergences Leonard et al. that the goal included an agreement and a tense agreement (tense – later) for both 3S children and for children AUX AUX , and that goal-based treatment may therefore have facilitated children`s awareness of these two characteristics, leading to gains in non-targeted morphets, which shared the two characteristics.
On the other hand, the past, which shared only the function of tension for the purpose, benefited much less from the treatment. A second possible reason for these modest gains is that tense chord morphemation processes are more subject to maturational processes than other details of language, often intended for interventions. Certainly, this possibility is consistent with Wexler`s (2003) proposal that the inconsistent application of tension and consent of children with LSIs could be the result of a maturing principle that has not yet prevailed.