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Adverb: Quiz

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Question 1: Formally, adverbs in English are inflected in terms of comparison, just like ________.
Preposition and postpositionNounAdjectiveGerund

Question 2: In ________, adverbs are typically derived from adjectives by adding the suffix '-t', which makes it identical to the adjective's neuter form.
North Germanic languagesOld NorseGermanic languagesWest Germanic languages

Question 3: In ________, adverbs are not formed from adjectives but are made by adding '-e' directly to the word root.
Reformed EsperantoEsperantoEsperantidoEsperanto grammar

Question 4: ________ appear to form comparative adverbs by repeating the root (as in WikiWiki), similarly to the plural noun.
Mayan languagesHmong-Mien languagesAustronesian languagesSino-Tibetan languages

Question 5: An adverb may be a ________ in its own right:
Sentence elementObject (grammar)Subject (grammar)Syntax

Question 6: The comparative and ________ forms of some (especially single-syllable) adverbs that do not end in -ly are generated by adding -er and -est (She ran faster; He jumps highest).
AdjectiveLatinSuperlativeInflection

Question 7: It is any word that modifies any part of language other than a noun (modifiers of nouns are primarily ________ and determiners).
AdverbAdjectivePreposition and postpositionVerb

Question 8: ________ also forms adverbs by adding '-mente' to the adjective.
EsperantoIdoLingua Franca NovaInterlingua

Question 9: ________ forms adverbs by adding the indefinite accusative ending '-an' to the root.
Egyptian ArabicArabic languageAncient North ArabianModern Standard Arabic

Question 10: In Dutch and German, adverbs have the basic form of their corresponding ________ and are not inflected (except for comparison in which case they are inflected like adjectives, too).
Preposition and postpositionAdjectiveGerundNoun







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