preposition

listen to the pronunciation of preposition
İngilizce - Türkçe
edat

Edatı bu cümleden çıkarabilirsin. - You can omit the preposition in this sentence.

İsimler, zamirler, fiiller, sıfatlar, zarflar, makaleler, edatlar, bağlaçlar, ve ünlemler İngilizcede konuşma parçalarıdır. - Nouns, pronouns, verbs, adjectives, adverbs, articles, prepositions, conjunctions, and interjections are the parts of speech in English.

ilgeç
prepositional
edatsal
prepositional
edatla ilgili
prepositional
edat kabilinden
deferred preposition
(Dilbilim) ertelemeli ilgeç
prepositional
{s} edatsı
prepositional
{s} edat niteliğinde
prepositionally
edat belirterek
İngilizce - İngilizce
A proposition; an exposition; a discourse

He made a long preposition and oration.

: A closed class of non-inflecting words typically employed to connect a noun or a pronoun, in an adjectival or adverbial sense, with some other word: a particle used with a noun or pronoun (in English always in the objective case) to make a phrase limiting some other word
To place in a location before some other event occurs

It is important to preposition the material before turning on the machine.

{n} a particle governing some case
a word which governs and typically precedes a noun or a pronoun
A word that often indicates time or place (at, on, in, etc ), often before a noun group: Paul hit the ball over the fence
A preposition is a word such as `by', `for', `into', or `with' which usually has a noun group as its object. There is nothing in the rules of grammar to suggest that ending a sentence with a preposition is wrong. a word that is used before a noun, pronoun, or gerund to show place, time, direction etc. In the phrase 'the trees in the park', 'in' is a preposition (praepositio, from praeponere )
pg 17, par 2
A word employed to connect a noun or a pronoun, in an adjectival or adverbial sense, with some other word; a particle used with a noun or pronoun (in English always in the objective case) to make a phrase limiting some other word; so called because usually placed before the word with which it is phrased; as, a bridge of iron; he comes from town; it is good for food; he escaped by running
one of a group of words that precedes a noun or pronoun and indicates direction, position, placement, duration, or another kind of connection to the other words in the sentence; (e g , about, above, through, under, with)one of a group of words that precedes a noun or pronoun and indicates direction, position, placement, duration, or another kind of connection to the other words in the sentence; (e g , about, above, through, under, with)
A conditional variable reference may include a preposition (also known as a prefix) that is included in the sentence before the value of the variable but only if the variable is not empty In the following conditional variable reference, the preposition is "and ": "<and [PO]>" See default preposition
a word denoting the situation of an idea or a thing in space or time
{i} part of speech that serves to express the relationship between two words (Grammar)
part of speech that shows relationship between a noun or pronoun and another word, as in: The word for is a preposition that originally meant on account of, instead of, or because of
a word that combines with a noun, pronoun, or noun equivalent to form a phrase that typically has an adverbial, adjectival, or substantival relation to some other word In English, a preposition is generally considered a bad thing to end a sentence with
A closed class of non-inflecting words typically employed to connect a noun or a pronoun, in an adjectival or adverbial sense, with some other word; a particle used with a noun or pronoun (in English always in the objective case) to make a phrase limiting some other word; - so called because it is usually placed before the word with which it is phrased; as, a bridge of iron; he comes from town; it is good for food; he escaped by running. Prepositions are a heterogeneous class of words, with fuzzy boundaries that tend to overlap with other categories (like verbs, nouns, and adjectives)
a small word such as at, over, by and with Prepositions are usually attached to a noun or noun phrase, showing the position or relationship of one thing to another, for example, he arrived on a bike/ by car/ over an hour ago Once a prepositional phrase is formed, it usually does the work of an adverb or adjective Prepositions can also be found in phrasal verbs, e g Get up! Come on! English also has one postposition: ago
a function word that combines with a noun or pronoun or noun phrase to form a prepositional phrase that can have an adverbial or adjectival relation to some other word
(linguistics) the placing of one linguistic element before another (as placing a modifier before the word it modifies in a sentence or placing an affix before the base to which it is attached)
prep
preposition of place
Preposition indicating localisation of object, eg. on the field or in the field
preposition aboard 1
on or onto a ship, plane, or train
preposition alias 1
used when giving someone's real name, especially an actor's or a criminal's name, together with another name they use
preposition because 2
because of sb/sth used to say who or what causes something to happen or is the reason for something
preposition failing 2
failing that/this used to say that if your first suggestion is not successful or possible, there is another possibility that you could try
preposition following 3
after an event or as a result of it   before
preposition given 3
taking something into account
preposition gone 3
later than a particular time or older than a particular age = past
preposition less 3
taking away or not including a particular amount
preposition midst 2
surrounded by people or things
preposition out 2
W1S1 from the inside to the outside of something - many teachers of British English consider it incorrect to use 'out' as a preposition
preposition pending 1
while waiting for something, or until something happens (pendant; PENDANT)
preposition pro 3
if you are pro an idea, suggestion etc, you support it
preposition re 1
used in business letters to introduce the subject (from res )
preposition save 3
'save for except
preposition times 1
multiplied by
preposition touching 2
concerning
preposition upside 2
upside the head/face etc on the side of someone's head etc
phrasal preposition
A preposition composed of several words rather than just one

In English, most phrasal prepositions consist of an adverbial followed by a one-word preposition.

prepositional
Of, pertaining to, or of the nature of a preposition
prepositionally
In a prepositional manner
prepositional
of or relating to or formed with a preposition; "prepositional phrase"
considering 1,conjunction preposition
used to say that you are thinking about a particular fact when you are giving your opinion
prepositional
of or relating to or formed with a preposition; "prepositional phrase
prepositional
Of or pertaining to a preposition; of the nature of a preposition
prepositional
The prepositional case
prepositional
Of the prepositional case
prepositional
{s} of a preposition, of the part of speech that serves to express the relationship between two words (Grammar)
prepositionally
as a preposition; through the use of a preposition
prepositionally
as a preposition
prepositions
plural of preposition
prepositions
third-person singular of preposition
till 1,conjunction preposition
until
preposition

    Heceleme

    prep·o·si·tion

    Telaffuz

    Etimoloji

    [ "pre-p&-zi-sh&n ] (noun.) 14th century. From Latin praepositio, from praeponere (to place before); prae (before) + ponere (to put, place); compare French préposition. (See position, and compare provost.) So called because it is usually placed before the word with which it is phrased, as in a bridge of iron, he comes from town, it is good for food, he escaped by running.

    Günün kelimesi

    doolally