Agreement Phi-Features

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dikkens, Mr. Phi-function bending and compliance: An introduction. Nat Lang Linguist Theory 29, 857-874 (2011). doi.org/10.1007/s11049-011-9156-y In many languages, reflexivity is not exaggerated for man. French is used to express reflexivity for each expression of the third person, regardless of gender or person. It also works as a medium, inchoorative, application and impersonal. For this reason, some theories suggest that reflexive Phi features for languages like French in a level on the syntactic structure that is mute between the determinant and the Nounon. The result is a new „silent“ projection on a knot specially designed to φ reflexive in a French structure. [11] English is a language that does not have nominal sentences belonging to a gender class in which other elements of the sentence are required.

Dutch is another language that distinguishes only between castrated and common sex. [9] Many other languages in the world have gender classes. German, for example, has three sexes; feminine, masculine and neutered. [9] For a Romance language like Italian, there are female and male genders. Insinations on adjectives and determinants are used for gender correspondence in the proninominal sentence. [6] Chomsky first suggested that the N node of a clause has all the characteristics to include the person, number and gender. [3] In English, we rely on names to determine the Phi characteristics of a word, but some other languages rely on twists and turns from different parts of the language to determine the person, number and gender of the nominal phrases to which they refer. Verbs and adjectives are primarily responsible for storing curves that indicate the Phi characteristics of a particular subject or object. The verbs seem to be responsible for the wearing of most characteristics and tend to carry agreements between people, numbers and genders between languages, both for subjects and for objects. [4] Adjectives also carry Phi characteristics in some languages, but they tend to agree on number and gender, but rarely for the person.

[4] In English, the person convention is included in the pronoun or substantiative, while the verb carries the chord marker to give its agreement with the phi-features on the name. For English, there is only one verb arrangement that is necessary for the third person that is singular in the present (usually -s) as can be seen in the table:[5] The characteristics of Phi are often considered the „silent“ characteristics that exist on lexical heads (or, according to some theories,[2] in the syntactic structure) that are understood for number, sex, person or reflexivity.

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