With respect to the plural morpheme , it is not only the case that it occurs very often in English text, but it also attaches to very many different noun stems.
The model of morpheme classification assumes that there are three types of system morphemes (functional elements) as well as content morphemes .
Indeed, morphemes are meaningful, increasing in their salience, may be produced in isolation, and represent a more ‘natural’ cut on the language.
In this approach, the specimen sentence has 13 monemes divided into 8 morphemes and 5 lexemes.
Some attrition in morphology, plural and past irregular morphemes , in particular, is also observed.
These include the order in which second language morphemes are acquired, learners' errors, and the stages of inter-language development.
Good examples of the former are the special issues in journals on experimental studies of inflectional, morphemic compounding, and derivational morphology in relation to learning to read and spell.
The translation sentence is to have the syntax of the original, and to differ only morphemically .
No difference was found between dyslexic and younger normal readers in tasks such as word derivation in a sentence context, production of derived, inflected and compound forms of pseudowords, and synthesis of morphemic element.
For example, the model has already been used to examine how the meanings of morphemically complex words are accessed during reading.