A tag is a keyword or label that categorizes your question with other, similar questions. Using the right tags makes it easier for others to find and answer your question.
The process of syntactic analysis, usually used in the context of computational linguistics.
A set of letters that represent phonemes, used to write one or more languages.
A grammatical category expressing the time when a state or action denoted by a verb occurs.
The variety of English used in the United States of America.
for philosophical questions concerning the nature, origins, and usage of natural language
Development of languages, language families, etc, through time with influences by other languages or pre-existing ones.
The phonemic use of pitch.
A syntactic theory that postulates intermediate constituents below the phrase level (XP) but above the word level (X), known as "X-bar" (written "X̅" or "X′").
Phrase structure is a widespread approach to the analysis and exploration of sentence structure.
patterns that occur universally across natural languages, such as properties that all human languages share or implications about the relation between the occurrence of one feature and the other
The set of words within a language.
Structure and meaning of morphemes and how they interact with the grammatical structure of utterances.
A class of words denoting temporal or spatial relations or other semantic roles. They are placed before the noun phrase they modify.
Emphasis given to a syllable relative to other syllables.
Language-specific rules governing the combination of phonemes.
a word or set of words by which a person, language or thing is known, addressed, or referred to.
The Semitic languages are a branch of related languages originating in the Near-East and a subfamily of the Afro-Asiatic language family.
Dependency grammar, often abbreviated as DG, is a particular approach to the syntax of natural languages. DGs view words as directly linked to each other, whereby the links are directed. Phrases consi…
Questions relating to lexicons: the catalogue of a language's words.
A modality of language, contrasted with written language, whistled language or sign language.
An East Slavic language spoken mainly in Russia and neighbouring territories. For non-linguistic questions about the Russian language, visit our sister site Russian Language Stack Exchange (or Русский…
The rhythm, stress and intonation of speech.
What the body (mouth, throat, nose, lungs) does to pronounce a sound or 'phone'. Se also phonetics.
Groupings of languages which can all be traced back to a common ancestor language they evolved from, for instance the Romance languages are all descended from Latin.
Notations used to represent the graphemes of one script using another one.
Spoken in Turkey - the most widely spoken Turkic language.
An American linguist who founded the field of Generative Linguistics.
Proto-language for the Germanic branch of the Indo-European languages
A class of words that modify the meaning of a verb, adjective, another adverb, clause, or sentence. Examples in English are "quickly", "often" or "today". Not to be confused with adverbials (sometimes…
Questions about languages that use visual transmitted sign patterns, mostly used by deaf people.
How often a linguistic element occurs relative to other linguistic elements.
Words that have a common etymological origin.
Programs, apps, extensions, and web services designed for or used for language based tasks, problems and processing.