Does every word in the English language have a noun, adjective, verb, adverb variant of a word. For example autonomously is an adverb; autonomous, an adjective, but does it have a noun, such as autonomousness? How do you remember the if a word has a all the variants or just a few if any?
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Adv.: "The region broke away and governed itself autonomously for a year."
Adj.: "This is autonomous region that has its own local government."
Verb: "This region has been autonomized by the local people. They govern themselves."
Noun: "These people craved autonomoushood more than anything else. And now they've got it."
the verb does not work - it conflicts with Autonomism, which is a left-wing socialist political movement.
Verb: This region has been autonomed by the local people. They govern themselves.
tidoDoes every word in the English language have a noun, adjective, verb, adverb variant of a word?No. None of the prepositions or conjunctions do, for example. And in many cases the exact same form without any variation at all can be used either as a noun or a verb.
As a Preposition: The light switch is on the wall.
As a Noun: On is what this switch does.
As a Verb: I oned the light switch.
As an Adj.: This is the on switch.
As an Adv.: I put on the light switch.
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