Pronunciación: /əˈfɪks /[with object]
- 1Stick, attach, or fasten (something) to something else: panels to which he affixes copies of fine old printsMás ejemplos en oraciones
- Make sure your copyright notice is affixed to copies in such manner and location as to give reasonable notice of your copyright.
- Once the border on the wood is engraved, a fine cotton canvas is affixed to the wood with rabbit skin glue - a binding agent that is soaked in water overnight and then heated.
- At least one fastener affixes the mounting bracket and component to the chassis.
- 1.1 [no object] Be able to be fixed: the strings affix to the back of the bridgeMás ejemplos en oraciones
- How does it work and how does it affix to your ankle or your wrist?
- The slightly modified handguards affix to the tube and the new sling swivel lives there too.
- Easily affixed to the fridge or kitchen wall, the boards allow you to scribble notes and reminders when they come to you.
Pronunciación: /ˈafɪks /Grammar Volver al principio
- An addition to the base form or stem of a word in order to modify its meaning or create a new word. Compare with prefix, suffix, infix.Más ejemplos en oraciones
- Languages that work like this, where whole phrases or clauses can be formed in one word by attaching affixes to noun stems or verbs, are called polysynthetic.
- We usually have in mind a system where a stem is combined with various affixes, which might be prefixes, suffixes, or infixes.
- The experimenters pronounced the affixes and bases in the blending part and the complex words in the segmentation part.
- Más ejemplos en oraciones
- Newspapers - even the venerable New York Times - printed flags across entire back pages for affixation to windows.
- Root and pattern affixation is considered nonlinear since neither of the two morphological components appears in continuous form; rather, they are interdigitated within each other.
- That is, the traditional concept of witnessing the affixation of a traditional signature reduces the incidence of forged signatures.
late Middle English: from Old French affixer or medieval Latin affixare, frequentative of Latin affigere, from ad- 'to' + figere 'to fix'.