Translation for 'word root' from English to Russian
корень {м} слова
(word) root
Partial Matches
дословный {adj}word-for-word
корень {м}root
адвентивный корень {м}
adventitious root
корневая система {ж}
root system
корневой чехлик {м}
root cap
корнеплод {м}
root crop
корень {м} волоса
hair root
слово {с}word
редактировать [выразить/выражать словесно] [сов.] [несов.]to word
словообразование {с}
word formation
заимствование {с} [заимствованное слово]
loan word
словосочетание {с}
word combination
обработка {ж} текста
word processing
словом {adv}in a word
Сто пудово, так точно! [разг.]Word up! [sl.]
посмотреть слово (в словаре) [сов.]to look up a word
устно {adv}by word of mouth
переброситься парой слов с кем-л. [разг.]to have a word with sb.
19 translations
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Usage Examples English
  • Their name most certainly traces back to the Old Slavic word root "glina", which refers to the abundant clay deposits near the village.
  • The glottal stop is also often inserted between the two vowels at the end of a word root and beginning of a suffix.
  • Greek and Latin each have differing rules to be applied when forming the plural form of the word root.
  • occurs almost exclusively in the initial position or at the beginning of a word root in a compound.
  • Within the tree structures, the word root combines with the functional category n0 to become a noun, then combine with the functional head a0 to form an adjective.

  • In linguistic morphology, a transfix is a discontinuous affix which is inserted into a word root, as in root-and-pattern systems of morphology, like those of many Semitic languages.
  • Languages of the southern African Khoisan families only permit clicks at the beginning of a word root.
  • , which in Komi is the only native word root with an initial cluster.
  • Derivational prefixes and suffixes form an inner layer around the word root, while inflectional affixes form an outer layer around the root.
  • The word root comes from the verb ἵστημι which means "I make something stand, I stop".

  • "-drag" (...) and "-drog" is a common Slavic given name word root, "drag" meaning "dear, beloved", in single-lexemed and dithematic (two lexemes) names.
  • The word root is Latin, "vermes" (worms) and "formes" (shaped).
  • Dragoș or Dragoš is a Romanian/Serbian given name of Slavic origin but can also appear as a surname. It derives from Slavic word root "-drag", meaning "dear, beloved".
  • These threads are likely the source of Trichiales's word root and name.
  • There is the Latin meaning of "rising" (as in sunrise; see a similar word root in Orient).

  • Softening is stronger inside the word root and between root and suffix; it is weaker between prefix and root and weak or absent between a preposition and the word following.
  • The translingual word root /kafe/ appears in many European languages with various naturalized spellings, including Portuguese, Spanish, and French ("café"); German ("Kaffee"); Polish ("kawa"); Serbian ("кафа / kafa"); Ukrainian ("кава", 'kava'); and others.
© Russian-English dictionary 2024
Contains translations by TU Chemnitz and Mr Honey's Business Dictionary (German-English only).
Links to this dictionary or to individual translations are very welcome!