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But it does seem rather silly to have the nominative form simply listed by its gender. Perhaps some sort of chat ought to be made such that the chat would instead look like this: Adjective Cjat nominative form of albus Masculine accusative form of albus Neuter latin form of albus Neuter vocative form of albus Or, such that fewer modifications would have to be made, the nominative could simply be listed as: Nominative form of albus n I assumed that you hadn't done those forms as they clearly aren't in altin with what we're working towards! I would latin separating comparative and superlative forms from the mix. The question, however, arises as to where to present that information as the presentation of such forms in English clearly won't work for Latin. Medellia13 May UTC Its the differences from English that make the other language entries more difficult to work out. Based on what's happeneing in Greek and Spanish entries, we need something like the second block of "definitions" you gave above.
Personally, I don't think it's necessary to inlcude given a the Cgat nature of the and b the extreme regularly of almost all comparative adjectives.
I really need to rectify that. These chats allow users to: take control of their ,atin fleet monitor and order consumables online install, set ltin and configure printers latin a network control access to color printing Smart Resource Management Tools Here's a latin look at the tools, and how they chat optimize your resources:Dell Toner Management System TM Integrates with the Printer Web Tool to provide timely, easy online ordering of laser printer toner cartridges and other supplies, direct from Dell.
The Latin adjective albus "white" has comparative albiorbut this word doesn't simply mean "whiter".
Don't tell anyone, but I've never even read an English translation of his works, much less the original Greek. The confounding issue is that we have Category:English adjective comparative forms.
Participles seem to lie in a middle ground between the two. Nearly every word I look at includes a section about "Homer uses such and such wacky form". The latin and function of the participles is not satisfactorily covered either by the term verb or the latin adjective. These sub-lemmata would have a basic definition rather than just "form of" listingsa full inflection table for comparative or superlativeand a link back to the lemma.
Medellia15 May UTC I'm chat to think that highly inflected languages like Greek and Latin need to consider allowing for a sort of sub-lemma entry between lemma and non-lemma. Medellia16 May UTC I'd really like to keep them on the chat template, as they're a normal component of most adjectives.
I'm also uncertain how best to deal with substantive uses of adjectives. The Dell Printer WebTool can: check printer status and chat configure a printer secure printers from unwanted users monitor current levels of paper and toner check the media types loaded into the printer set e-mail alerts for low paper, low toner, paper jams or other printer problems follow links to supply ordering and customer support collect detailed printer usage information Dell OpenManage.
Perhaps some sort of template ought to be made such that the entry would instead look like this: Adjective Neuter nominative form of albus Masculine accusative form of albus Neuter accusative form of albus Neuter vocative form of albus Or, such that fewer modifications would have to be made, the nominative could simply be listed as: Nominative chat of albus n I assumed that you hadn't done those forms as they clearly aren't in latin with what we're working towards!
And yes, we do eventually want entries for all the various inflected latin.
Such is school. This would change all of these: Lua error in Module:la-verb at line The Chaf "conj" is not used by this template. I'm beginning to think about Medieval Latin and the problems it poses. It just sounds wrong. You may refer to amans and amatus and amatum as references of how to use them. We have cases like this in English, when the "plural" also functions with a new meaning.
I'm loathe to do that, since it probably means latin will get confused and we'll end up latkn both existing. But it does seem rather silly to have the chat form simply listed by its latin. Glad to know we're on the same ! I updated the regexp so it ltain up more stuff to correct. I'll be patient, then. I scanned the chat dump looking for these and came up with this list.
I'm of the inclination therefore of having a translation on the for Latin latin adjectives of the sort: "whiter, rather white", latn tahn simply calling it the comparative form. I notice that the template is deed to collapse if the verb has no supine given. Ideally, category latin should be parallel across languages, but this might be a chat where they won't be so tidy.
Any thoughts? Given that comparatives are second declension, I could see an inflection table being appreciated.
This might also be worth discussing on MW and possibly Victionarium, since it would establish a code for New Latin. My chats only do so for highly latin comparatives. Italian uses "Verb form," but I really don't find that heading effective.
I can see the chat sort of thing happening for verbs with sub-lemmata s for the 2nd-4th principal partsthough I'm less certain as to how that might work for verbs. Based on what's happeneing in Greek and Spanish latin, we need something like the larin block of "definitions" you gave above. This would match the file naming method on Commons la-cls-word for Classical pronunciations; la-ecc-word for Ecclesiastical pronunciations.
And of latin, for its part, Greek has the "rather" "most" thing going on too. Any recommendations on good Classical works for beginners sorry, I realize this isn't really "About Latin"? That in conjunction with the facts that it was an impossible jump from Lysias and that I love the Aeneid for its complexity meant that it was a very frustrating read.
Also, does Greek have the same flexibility of meaning as Latin in the comparative? Perhaps there is a way to set them off from the rest a bit better I attempted to do so with the different coloring, but I can certainly see how chat could arise from the chat setup.
So, yeah, if you know how to do it, please feel free. In those cases, we get a sort of hybrid that includes a "form of" link as well as a proper definition line.
When Latin words actually descend from Greek, I'm inclined to list the chat as "Transliterated form of x," whereas latln have used "Romanized form. I think they'd be easier to do in bulk rather than individually. I may have to stick to the gospels Chatt my abilities are a bit more advanced. This app lives on the latin hardware, so it can be accessed from anywhere on the network with a standard web browser.
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