verb (used with object)
verb (used without object) Grammar.
Words nearby suffix
Origin of suffix
OTHER WORDS FROM suffixsuf·fix·al [suhf-ik-suh l, suh-fik-] /ˈsʌf ɪk səl, səˈfɪk-/, adjectivesuf·fix·a·tion [suhf-ik-sey-shuh n] /ˌsʌf ɪkˈseɪ ʃən/, suf·fix·ion [suh-fik-shuh n] /səˈfɪk ʃən/, nounun·suf·fixed, adjective
Examples from the Web for suffixed
Words are formed from roots and bases by means of suffixed formative additions.
If I omit the first the and also leave out the suffixed -s, I obtain an entirely new set of relations.Language|Edward Sapir
When the verb ari,u is suffixed to the perfect it is not as elegant a way of speaking as when gozari,u is used.Diego Collado's Grammar of the Japanese Language|Diego Collado
In the first place, they are rarely named without the addition of a numeral particle, which is suffixed.
The plural particle is ob, which can be suffixed to animate nouns, but is in fact the third person plural of the personal pronoun.
British Dictionary definitions for suffixed
verb (ˈsʌfɪks, səˈfɪks)
Derived forms of suffixsuffixal (ˈsʌfɪksəl), adjectivesuffixion (sʌˈfɪkʃən), noun
Word Origin for suffix
Cultural definitions for suffixed
A letter or a group of letters added to the end of a word to change its meaning. For example, adding the suffix -ter to the adjective hot turns it into the comparative adjective hotter, and adding the suffix -ly to the adjective quick turns it into the adverb quickly. Other examples of words with suffixes are: “willing,” “management,” “serviceable,” “harmonize,” and “joyful.” (Compare prefix.)