The old Egyptian affixes which denoted the object of the verb, are in general different.
If he enters a house, steps into a canoe, affixes his name to a field, it is his.
The Jewish Bible follows the same reading, but affixes the mark of doubt to the word.
The Italian affixes ino and ello have a diminutive meaning, and therefore both names have an identical signification.
Inflections in general have a half-agglutinative character, the meaning and origin of the affixes and suffixes being palpable.
To this end the editor provides a check list of the better epigrams, and affixes an asterisk to designate the best.
Theodore's Penitential also affixes a penance to its wilful or careless destruction.
He marches along seized by the collar, and affixes his signature at the point of the bayonet.
Derivation is effected by infixes, prefixes, affixes and reduplication.
The Jewish Bible retains the reading of palmer-worm, but affixes the mark of doubt, as it does to the canker-worm.
1530s, from Medieval Latin affixare, frequentative of Latin affigere (past participle affixus) "fasten to, attach," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + figere "fasten" (see fix (v.)).
First used by Scottish writers and perhaps from Middle French affixer, a temporarily re-Latinized spelling of Old French afichier (Modern French afficher). Related: Affixed; affixing.
1610s, from affix (v.).