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[ESW Wiki] Update of "its0908LinguisticMarkup" by GoutamSaha

From: <w3t-archive+esw-wiki@w3.org>
Date: Fri, 07 Oct 2005 23:26:00 -0000
To: w3t-archive+esw-wiki@w3.org
Message-ID: <20051007232600.21707.35047@localhost.localdomain>
Dear Wiki user,

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The following page has been changed by GoutamSaha:
http://esw.w3.org/topic/its0908LinguisticMarkup


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  They sometimes stand by themselves, but they are often contained within larger 
  structures. Interjections are used to express some sudden feeling or emotion (e.g., 
  bravo !, Hurrah ! etc. )
- ''Wow!'' I won the lottery!  ''Hush'' ! Don't make a noise.  ''Ah'' ! Has he gone ?
+ ''Wow!'' I won the lottery.  ''Hush'' ! Don't make a noise.  ''Ah'' ! Has he gone ?
  ''Oh'', I don't know about that. ''Alas'' ! He is dead. ''Hello'' ! What are you doing 
  there ?
  
@@ -256, +256 @@

  ''Subordinating Conjunction:'' because, if, though, till, as, unless, although, than etc.
  ''Eternal Joined Conjunction:'' if ... then,  when .... then, either.. or, neither... nor, though ...yet,  not only ... but also,  whether ... or,  both ... and  etc. (e.g., Either take it ''or'' leave it.)
   
+ '''Indeclinable:''' Indeclinables are the words (mostly used in Indian languages) that do not change their forms at all in a sentence [e.g., in ''Bangla:'' Pravriti (etc.), Sange (with), Ittyadi (etc.) Mato (like), Binaa (without), Pichhone (behind), Abdhi (upto), Theke (from), Hatthat (sundden), Jeno (as if), Maane (that is), Aboshyoi (certainly),  Baye (left), Daine (right), Nyai (alike) etc. In ''Oriya:'' Ru (From), Paai (for), Nishchityovaabore (certainly) etc.  In ''Hindi:'' Saath (with), Se (from),  Ittyadi (etc.), Jaise (as if) etc.]
+ 
+ '''Post Position:''' Post Positions are the words that are used after nouns or pronouns [e.g., in ''Bangla:'' ''Theke'' (from), ''Hote'' (from), ''Hoite'' (Bangla formal form, English meaning is "from"), ''Upore'' (on), ''Bhitore'' (inside) etc., in ''Oriya:'' Bhitore (inside) etc., in ''Hindi:'' ''Se'' (from), ''Andor'' (inside) etc.]  There are many human  languages (e.g., Indian languages) that do not have prepositions. Rather these languages use postpositions.  
  
  
  
Received on Saturday, 8 October 2005 08:53:20 UTC

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