Vi Söllidäävin

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Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Thu 01 Apr 2010 10:34 pm

Hi everyone. I am intended to introduce my language. But I haven't translated all my works into English yet. So, if any of you knows Turkish, he/she can go to www.vi-sollidaavin.webs.com and see a lot more about my language. But for now just little:
Meanwhile I have to say I know nothing about linguistics. Forgive me.


The Meaning of Vi Söllidäävin

Vi Söllidäävin means The Language of The Love of Heaven Garden. (Söttyyñenciullimipnoidahetjaavin ål Vi Söllidäävin.)

The Alphabet (Aäå)

A a (a)

Ä ä (æ)

Å å (o)

C c (k)

D d (d)

E e (e)

H h (h)

I i (i, in diphthongs y)

J j (y)

L l (l)

L' l' (ɬ)

M m (m)

N n (n)

O o (o)

Ø ø (ö)

Ö ö (ö)

P p (p)

R r (r)

S s (s)

S' s' (θ)

T t (t)

U u (u)

V v (v)

Y y (ü)

Also G g (g) ve B b (b)
Consonants

c cc d h j l ll l' m mm n nn p pp r s ss s' t tt v
Vowels

a aa ä ää å åå e ee i ii o ø øø ö u uu y yy
Diphthongs

ai au
äi äy äø
åi åa åu
ea ei eö eu ey
ia iä iå ie io iø iö iu iy
oi ou
øä øe øi øy
öi öy
ua uå ui uo
yä ye yi yø yö

If a word begins with a vowel, it can just begin with one of "a,å,ä,y"

No words can begin with 2 consonants and contain 3 consonants and 3 vowels side by side
Constuction of Sentence

Basic construction of sentence:

Nominative + Accusative + Dative + Verb + Locative + Ablative + Adverb + Subject

P.S. : The construction of the sentences with "Make" Verbs is not like the above.
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Thu 01 Apr 2010 10:36 pm

Verbs

Verbs are the main part of the language. In Vi Söllidäävin a verb is a member of two verb groups. One is the Group of Masculine-Feminine. The other is the Group of Verb Types. It is specific for a verb being masculine or feminine.

1st Type:
These are the verbs which take -va(-vä) endings. These endings are infinitive endings and are added to the stem E.g. Ajava → to go.

Personal suffixes for masculine verbs:

1st singular person -n(male),-s(female)
2nd singular person -t(male),-l(female)
3rd singular person
1st plural person -cå(-cø)
2nd plural person -r
3rd plural person -vet

Personal suffixes for feminine verbs:

1st singular person -n(male),-s(female)
2nd singular person -c(male),-v(female)
3rd singular person -m
1st plural person -nä(-na)
2nd plural person -hy(-hu)
3rd plural person -jö(-jo)

2nd Type:
These are the verbs which take -e,-a(-ä) endings.
Personal suffixes for masculine verbs:

1st singular person -p(male),-de(female)
2nd singular person -he(male),-lin(female)
3rd singular person
1st plural person -tå(-tø)
2nd plural person -räi(-rai)
3rd plural person -caa(-cää)

Personal suffixes for feminine verbs:

1st singular person -n(male),-s(female)
2nd singular person -t(male),-l(female)
3rd singular person
1st plural person -cå(-cø)
2nd plural person -r
3rd plural person -våt(-vøt)



3rd Type:
These are the verbs with -cai(-cäi) endings.
Personal suffixes for masculine verbs:

1st singular person -n(male),-s(female)
2nd singular person -c(male),-v(female)
3rd singular person
1st plural person -na(-nä)
2nd plural person -hy(-hu)
3rd plural person -ce

Personal suffixes for feminine verbs:

1st singular person -n(male),-s(female)
2nd singular person -t(male),-l(female)
3rd singular person
1st plural person -cå(-cø)
2nd plural person -r
3rd plural person -vu(-vy)

Some verbs has a second stem form.


Pronouns

Personal Pronouns
I: Min(male),Tin(female)
You(singular): Sinø(male),Cöne(female)
He/She/It: Hään
We: Mee
You(plural): See
They: Hee

Objective Pronouns
I: min-,tin-
You(singular): sin-,cön-
He/She/It: hän-
We: mör-
You(plural): sur-
They: her-

P.S.: Personal pronouns do not have to be used in the subject position

E.g.: Ärjøme cöncin sämøn min. (I[male] will buy a book to you[female])

Possessive Pronouns

My: Minän, Tinän
Your: Sinøn, Cönän
His/Her/Its: Hänän
Our: Meen
Your: Seen
Their: Heen

Usually possessive pronouns are not used, possessive suffixes are used.
-n
-m
-r
-j
-ni
-l

E.g.: Ärjøn (my book) also minän ärjøn (my[male] book)

Mine: minjyy, tinjyy

Yours: sinjyy, cönjyy

His/Hers/Its: hänjyy

Ours: mörjyy

Yours: surjuu

Theirs: herjyy



Reflexive Pronous

Self: tåa

Myself: tåan

Yourself: tåam

Himself/Herself/Itself: tåar

Ourselves: tåaj

Yourselves: tåani

Themselves: tåal
Native: Turkish
Fluent: English
Learning: Greek
Have ideas about: German, Spanish, Finnish, French
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Thu 01 Apr 2010 10:37 pm

1) Present Tense

This tense contains the present tense and the present continuous tense. It is the same thing saying "I go to school" or "I am going to school". You can make it clear by adding the time tables. It will be like "I go to school in the weekdays", "I am going to school now".

To make a verb in present tense we do not add any tense suffix to the verb. We just add personal ending to the root.

E.g.: ajava (f) [to go] → aja-

ajan (min), ajas (tin) → I go

ajac (sinø), ajav (cöne) → You go

ajam (hään) → He/She/It goes

ajana (mee) →We go

ajahu (see) → You(plural) go
ajajo (hee) → They go


2) Simple Past Tense

"-i" suffix is added to the root of the verb.

ajain, ajais → I went

ajaic, ajaiv →You went

ajaim →He/She/It went

ajaiña →We went

ajaihu →You went
ajaijo →They went


3) Inferential Mood

This mood is used to report a nonwitnessed event without confirming it. This mood is for conveying information about events, which were not directly observed or were inferred by the speaker. The inferential is usually impossible to be distinguishably translated into English. The mood is made by adding the root of the verb "-å(-ø)" suffix.

E.g.: hörsää(f)[to hold] → hörsä-

hörsäøn, hörsäøs →I heard that I held

hörsäøt, hörsäøl →I heard that you held

hörsäø →I heard that he/she/it held

hörsäøcø →I heard that we held

hörsäør →I heard that you held

hörsäøvøt → I heard that they held


4) Future Tense

To make verbs in this tense we add "-o(-ö)" suffix to the root of the verb. But this is for the regular verbs. Some verbs are irregular. Their future tense form is different. These verbs have a Second Form. To make irregular verbs in the future tense we use the Second Form of the verb and just add the personal ending.

E.g.: hörsää(f)[to hold]{First Form} hörsä- → rijaa- (root of the Second Form)

rijaan, rijaas →I will hold

rijaat, rijaal →You will hold

rijaa →He/She/It will hold

rijaacå → We will hold

rijaar →You will hold

rijaavåt → They will hold


5) Must, Have To, Should

This tense is equal to modal verbs "must, have to, should". "-sy(-su)" is added to the root of the verb.

E.g.: siöttää(f)[to come] → siöttä-

siöttäsyn, siöttäsys →I must come

siöttäsyt, siöttäsyl →You must come

siöttäsy →He/She/It must come

siöttäsycø →We must come

siöttäsyr →You must come

siöttäsyvøt →They must come


6) Can, Be Able To, May, Might

This tense is equal to the modal verbs "can, be able to, may, might". "-mert" is added to the root of the verb. This tense is always used as double tense. Like if you say "ajameren" this means "i can go" but this is also in the present tense. Or if you say "ajamertin" this means "i could go" and this one is also in the past tense. Despite being a double tense, the suffix of the second tense comes after "-mert".

siöttämeren, siöttämeres →I can come

siöttämeret, siöttämerel →You can come

siöttämert →He/She/It can come

siöttämercø →We can come

siöttämerer →You can come

siöttämervøt →They can come


7) Optative Mood

In the optative mood only the first-person forms are used, and these supply the lack of a first-person imperative. "-hää(-haa)" is added to the root.

siöttähään, siöttähääs →let me come

siöttähääcø →let us come


8) Imperative Mood

In this mood verbs do not take personal ending they just take mood suffix.

In the second person singular and plural forms, verbs takes nothing to the root. In the 3rd person singular verbs take "-ve" suffix. In the 3rd person plural verbs take "-di" suffix.

siöttä → Come (you singular)

siöttäve → let him/her/it come

siöttä → come (you plural)

siöttädi → let them come
9) Conditional Mood

This mood could also be called "hypothetical"; it is used for remote possibilities, or things one might wish for. "-jo(-jö)" is added to the root of the verb.

E.g.: rieppaa(m)[to know] → rieppa-

rieppajop, rieppajode →I wish I knew

rieppajohe, rieppajolin → I wish you knew

rieppajo →I wish he/she/it knew

rieppajotå →I wish we knew

rieppajorai →I wish you knew

rieppajocaa →I wish they knew
Native: Turkish
Fluent: English
Learning: Greek
Have ideas about: German, Spanish, Finnish, French
Can read: Russian, Greek
Creating: Aiením, Vi Söllidäävin
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Thu 01 Apr 2010 10:57 pm

Here is a sentence in Vi Söllidäävin:
Vuossiinen ål va noida. Sursi jöhörsär, cucoti. Cyyn si tyycciöñer va noida. Va noida ål.

It means:
Love is enchanting. If it holds you, it doesn't set free. The love makes you its slave. It is the love.
Native: Turkish
Fluent: English
Learning: Greek
Have ideas about: German, Spanish, Finnish, French
Can read: Russian, Greek
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Fri 09 Apr 2010 12:22 pm

Genitive

In Vi Söllidäävin, there are three genitive forms. Definite, indefinite and complex genitive. E.g.:

The death of the heart (definite genitive)

Heart death (indefinite genitive)

The result of the death of heart (complex definite genitive)

Heart death result (complex indefinite genitive)

1- Definite Genitive:

While writing a genitive, no spaces are used between the words. There are two prefixes for genitive.

"i-" comes before the first noun. "en-" comes between them. E.g.: yøtten (heart), siihja (death)

ihyøtteñensiihja (i-h-yøtteñ-en-siihja)= the death of the heart

2- Indefinite Genitive:

In this type of genitive, only "en-" is used. E.g.: yøtten (heart), siihja (death)

Yøtteñensiihja (heart death)

3- Complex Definite Genitive:

We use "i-" and "en-" for the main part, "et-" for the rest. E.g.: liiccajcåm (result)

ihyøtteñensiihjahetliiccajcåm (the result of the death of the heart)

4- Complex Indefinite Genitive:

We use "i-" and "en-" for the main part, "ip-" for the rest. E.g.:

yøtteñensiihjahipliiccajcåm (heart death result)
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Wed 28 Apr 2010 9:37 pm

Accusative

If the verb of the sentence is masculine, -sta and -ta suffixes are added. "-sta" is added when the word ends with a vowel, "-ta" is added when the word ends in a consonant.

If the verb of the sentence is feminine, -csi and -si suffixes are added. "-csi" is added when the word ends with a vowel, "-si" is added when the word ends in a consonant.

Accusative case comes before the verb in the sentence.

Ablative

If the verb of the sentence is masculine, -tto and -ti suffixes are added. "-tto" is added when the word ends with a vowel, "-ti" is added when the word ends in a consonant.

If the verb of the sentence is feminine, -via is added.

Ablative case comes after the verb in the sentence.

Locative

If the verb of the sentence is masculine, -lla and -li suffixes are added. "-lla" is added when the word ends with a vowel, "-li" is added when the word ends in a consonant.

If the verb of the sentence is feminine, -ssa and -sa suffixes are added. "-ssa" is added when the word ends with a vowel, "-sa" is added when the word ends in a consonant.
Locative case comes after the verb in the sentence.

Dative

If the verb of the sentence is masculine, -nni and -na suffixes are added. "-nni" is added when the word ends with a vowel, "-na" is added when the word ends in a consonant.

If the verb of the sentence is feminine, -cin is added.
Dative case comes before the verb in the sentence.

Instrumental

The suffix "-pii" is added. It does not matter if the verb is masculine or feminine.

Instrumental case comes after the in the sentence.

Example:
Hänsi si l'yinincin yppäøven cyymviä ve ruudnenpii.

I am taking him from there to the bus stop with the toy.
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Learning: Greek
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Sun 02 May 2010 10:18 pm

Mutation

If a prefix which ends with a vowel comes to a word which begins with a consonant, the consonant mutates as the following:

c→g (if the word contains back vowels), h (if the word contains front and free vowels)

d→s'

h→ we omit "h"

j→ we omit "j"

l→l'

m→v

p→b

s→s' (if the word contains back vowels), l' (if the word contains front and free vowels)

t→d (if the word contains back vowels), s' (if the word contains front and free vowels)

v→ we omit "v"

Example:

tyycciön (slave) noida (love) → is'yyciöñennoida (slave's love)

Omitting The Last "C, D, P, T"

İf one of "c, d, p, t" is the last consonant of a word and if the word takes a suffix which begins with a consonant we omit the last "c, d, p, t".

Example: ärjøc (book) → ärjøme (a book)
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Thu 20 May 2010 9:57 pm

Comperative

To make an adjective in comparative form, we add "-lle-" infix after the first syllable of the adjective.

E.g.: heyllemmøø (more beautiful), ciellellöläin (more handsome), jyllely (more realistic), päällessii (bigger), vuollessiinen (more enchanting)

2 irregular forms:

"mit-" (far more) this is used as a prefix

"-sav[-säv]" (less) this one is used as a suffix

E.g.: mitheymmøø (far more beautiful), jylyläimsäv (less realistic)


Superlative


To make an adjective in superlative for, we add "-vaa(-vää)" infix after the first syllable of the adjective.
E.g.: heyväämmøø (most beautiful), cieväällöläin (most handsome), jyväälyläim (most realistic), pääväässii (biggest), vuovaassiinen (most enchanting)
Native: Turkish
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Learning: Greek
Have ideas about: German, Spanish, Finnish, French
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Re: Vi Söllidäävin

Postby alpha-omega » Sun 23 May 2010 8:30 pm

Classification of Nouns

Nouns are categorized by vowels and consonants they include. For the consonants they include nouns are categorized in two groups: 15 Nouns and 16 Nouns. For the vowels they include nouns are categorized in 5 groups: a, ä; å, ø; o, ö; u, y; i, e.

15 Nouns: the first consonant of these nouns are h, j, m, n, r, s, s'

16 Nouns: the first consonant of there nouns are c, d, l, p, t, v, l'

Categorizing by vowels depends on how many syllable noun has and what is the vowel in the syllable we have to use.

If a noun has 2 syllable we use the vowel of the second syllable

If a noun has 3 syllable we use the vowel of the third syllable

If a noun has 4 syllable we use the vowel of the second syllable

ıf a noun has 5 or more syllable we use the vowel of the syllable before the last syllable.



Vowel in a syllable can be a single vowel or a diphthong. If the syllable contains a diphthong, we choose the vowel we will use according to following rules:

If there is "u" or "y" we use them,

If there is a back vowel and "i" we use the back vowel,

If there is a front vowel and "i" we use "i",

In other diphthongs we use the first vowel.


Definite Articles

Vi Söllidäävin has10 definite articles. All definite articles are 2 letters. First is a consonant, second a vowel.

If a noun is a 15 noun, the first letter of the article is "v"

If a noun is a 16 noun, the first letter of the article is "s"

we add the vowel according to the rules above to these consonants and make the article. :D:D

E.g.: tyycciön has 2 syllable. we will use the second syllable and the vowels in it are i and ö. "ö" is a front vowel this means we will use "i". And it is a 16 noun. With these knowledges the article is "si". Si Tyycciön.

More examples: vo riol, su vuun, va raceslain, ve hiynnen.



We have to use the root word to decide the article of the noun. In a sentence if a noun takes a prefix, that noun does not take article. We use definite article when the noun does not take prefixes and indefinite article.


Indefinite Article

Vi Söllidäävin has 1 indefinite article and it is a suffix. We add "-me" to the noun. And if a noun takes this suffix, it does not take definite article.

E.g.: noidame → a love
Native: Turkish
Fluent: English
Learning: Greek
Have ideas about: German, Spanish, Finnish, French
Can read: Russian, Greek
Creating: Aiením, Vi Söllidäävin
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Joined: Wed 12 Aug 2009 5:35 am
Location: İstanbul, Turkey


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