(1) For these words the suffix is being used in the same way it was when it was first introduced in medieval times as a word-forming agent in legal English.(2) Indeed, it would be possible to suffix almost every statement in this section with the words ├ö├ç├┐an exception is provided by the game of such-and-such├ö├ç├┐.(3) Most people only know a very few of the more common words formed using the suffix -phobia.(4) It is part of the spelling of the regular genitive plural suffix , as in a phrase like ├ö├ç├┐several butchers' aprons├ö├ç├û.(5) Blue Witch suggests that shop assistants - in Tesco, in particular - could suffix their request for cash with a ├ö├ç├┐please├ö├ç├û.(6) Verb/noun pairs like ignite/ignition seem to be extremely rare, so people tend to give the verb the -ate suffix .(7) The word was formed by adding the diminutive suffix to the Spanish word for war, guerra.(8) The source say Intel will suffix each chip's model number with J to identify those with NX support.(9) In the sweaty grip of deadlines, when careful thought is impossible, it is comforting to be able to take a word, slap a suffix on it and make something that looks even a little original.(10) It was a custom in the 19th century to prefix or suffix the name of a racehorse by its colour: and there was a bay colt called Trafalgar which won two valuable challenge matches at York in 1807.(11) As a sentence, it cannot be made plural by adding the nominative plural suffix for second declension nouns.(12) The basic structure of Euskara uses agglutination, or the practice of adding prefixes or suffixes to words to create different meanings.(13) Or is it just any name suffixed with ├ö├ç├┐from-Sveeden├ö├ç├û sounds like a porn star?(14) The children had to say the base of a suffixed word pronounced by the experimenter.(15) User-encoded AAC files are suffixed M4A and iTunes prevents users from converting an M4P file into any other format, though there's nothing to stop anyone burning M4Ps to audio CD and ripping back beyond a potential loss of audio quality.(16) As noted in section 15.1.1, verbs terminating in -fer, -tend, and -ceive take different suffixes when abstract nouns are formed from the verbs.