listen to the pronunciation of infinitive
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
Formed with the infinitive
The uninflected form of a verb. In English, this is usually formed with the verb stem preceded by 'to'. e.g. 'to sit'
A verbal noun formed from the infinitive of a verb
the uninflected form of the verb
basic impersonal form of a verb
the base form of a verb, often used as the name of a verb as in to read, to teach
In the manner of an infinitive mood
a verbal; to plus the base form of the verb Ex : I love to dance a verbal; to plus the base form of the verb Ex : I love to dance
An infinitive is a verbal that is identified by the word "to" preceding the base form of the verb Examples of infinitives include to run, to seek, and to find
Unlimited; not bounded or restricted; undefined
The infinitive of a verb is the basic form, for example `do', `be', `take', and `eat'. The infinitive is often used with `to' in front of it. in grammar, the basic form of a verb, used with 'to' in English. In the sentence 'I want to watch television.' 'to watch' is an infinitive split infinitive (infinitivus, from infinitus; because the verb is not limited by person or number)
{i} simple form of a verb which does not specify a subject (Grammar)
not having inflections to indicate tense
(in-fin-ni-tiv) In grammar an infinitive is the simple form of the verb, usually prefaced by the word to
An infinitive form of the verb; a verb in the infinitive mood; the infinitive mood
The name or base form of the verb with to Infinitives can be used as a noun: His objective was to hit the ball over the fence
The uninflected form of a verb. In English, this is usually formed with the verb stem preceded by to
the uninflected form of the verb not having inflections to indicate tense formed with the infinitive; "an infinitive phrase
An infinitve is composed of the word "to" immediately followed a verb with no endings Infinitives can perform any sentence function except that of predicate
The second word is the predicate of an infinitive in one of the first word's cases (Tone `-' )
a verbal; to plus the base form of the verb Ex : I love to dance
{s} characterized by or containing an infinitive (Grammar)
formed with the infinitive; "an infinitive phrase"
infinitive of purpose
The use of the "to" infinitive form of a verb in answer to the implied question "why?"

I bought a pen and some paper to write a note, is an example of an infinitive of purpose.

bare infinitive
The infinitive form of a verb, without the particle to
full infinitive
The English infinitive verb form when introduced by the particle to
In an infinitival manner; with regard to the infinitive
split an infinitive
To produce a split infinitive
split infinitive
an infinitive with one or more modifiers inserted between the to and the verb

Did you ever have to finally decide? (Did You Ever Have to Make Up Your Mind? by the Lovin' Spoonful, 1965).

The English infinitive verb form when introduced by the particle to
bare infinitive
{i} (English grammar) infinitive without the word "to" (e.g.: "She must go to the mall" - the verb go is the "bare infinitive")
{a} unlimited
{n} a mood in grammar
In the infinitive form
bare infinitive
In English, the infinitive without to, as used with modal auxiliary verbs. In the sentence I must go to the store now, the verb go is a bare infinitive
bare infinitive clause
{i} (English grammar) clause in which a bare infinitive form of the verb is used (e.g., I made her go to the mall")
declinable infinitive
infinitive form of a verb from which declensions are derived (Grammar)
plural of infinitive
split infinitive
A split infinitive is a structure in which an adverb is put between `to' and the infinitive of a verb, as in `to really experience it'. Some people think it is incorrect to use split infinitives. The split infinitive has been present in English ever since the 14th century, but it was not until the 19th century that grammarians labeled and condemned the usage. The only rationale for condemning the construction is based on a false analogy with Latin. The thinking is that because the Latin infinitive is a single word, the equivalent English construction should be treated as if it were a single unit. But English is not Latin, and distinguished writers have split infinitives without giving it a thought. Noteworthy splitters include John Donne, Daniel Defoe, George Eliot, Benjamin Franklin, Abraham Lincoln, William Wordsworth, and Willa Cather. Still, those who dislike the construction can usually avoid it without difficulty. The sense of the sentence To better understand the miners' plight, he went to live in their district is just as easily expressed by To understand the miners' plight better, he went to live in their district. However, one must take care not to ruin the rhythm of the sentence or create an unintended meaning by displacing an adverb.·When choosing to retain split infinitives, one should be wary of constructions that have more than one word between to and the verb. The Usage Panel is evenly divided on the one-adverb split infinitive. Fifty percent accept it in the sentence The move allowed the company to legally pay the employees severance payments that in some cases exceeded $30,000. But only 23 percent of the panel accepts the split infinitive in the sentence We are seeking a plan to gradually, systematically, and economically relieve the burden. In some contexts, the split infinitive is unavoidable, as in the sentence We expect our output to more than double in a year.·Excessive zeal in avoiding the split infinitive may result in an awkward placement of adverbs in constructions involving the auxiliary verbs be and have. Infinitive phrases in which the adverb precedes a participle, such as to be rapidly rising, to be clearly understood, and to have been ruefully mistaken, are not split and should be acceptable to everybody. By the same token, there are no grounds for objecting to the position of the adverb in the sentence He is committed to laboriously assembling all of the facts of the case. What is "split" here is not an infinitive but a prepositional phrase. a phrase in which you put an adverb or other word between 'to' and a verb, as in 'to easily win'. Some people think this is incorrect English
split infinitive
an infinitive with an adverb between `to' and the verb e
split infinitive
`to boldly go'
split infinitive
A simple infinitive with to, having a modifier between the verb and the to; as in, to largely decrease
split infinitive
Called also cleft infinitive
unchangeable infinitive
form of a verb that includes the most basic form of the verb
Турецкий язык - Английский Язык

Определение infinitive в Турецкий язык Английский Язык словарь


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    /ənˈfənətəv/ /ɪnˈfɪnɪtɪv/


    [ in-'fi-n&-tiv ] (adjective.) 15th century. From Late Latin infinitivus, from infinitus

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