Taalverwerving in onderzoek
  • ISSN 0169-7420
  • E-ISSN: 2213-4883
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The following questions are taken into account:. what types of word formation principles are used by language learners?. what lexemes are combined in nominal compounds (N+N) and nomi-nal circumscriptions (N+prep+N)?. what semantic relations are expressed in nominal compounds?. what binding principles are taken into account?. what suffixes are used in derivational processes?. what semantic roles do these suffixes refer to?Data analysis is based on the use of L2 Dutch by 2 Turkish and 2 Moroccan adult informants in 2 types of activities (film commenting and conversation), at 3 different moments in the course of language learning (Ntotal=4 informants χ 2 activities χ 3 moments = 24 transcribed texts).In accordance with findings on first language acquisition processes, compounds not only precede derivations, but at the same time they compensate for standard derivations, thus resulting in lexical innova-tions. All informants make a creative and innovative use of a variety of compounding principles. In addition, opposite principles in Arabic and Turkish seem to lead to different preferences of our learners:. the Turkish informants make more use of different types of nominal compounds than do the Moroccan informants;. only the Turkish informants make more use of left oriented com-pounds, based on a combination of more than two lexemes;. only the Moroccan informants make use of circumscriptions.Finally, the following preferences of our learners are in accordance with standard language preferences: nominal compounds, in comparison with other types of compounding;. specifier head compounds, in comparison with other nominal com-pounds;. goal relations in specifier head compounds, in comparison with other types of semantic relations;. zero marking as a binding principle within specifier head com-pounds, in comparison with other binding principles.


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  • Article Type: Research Article
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