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  • Baltasar Gracian
    "Dreams will get you nowhere, a good kick in the pants will take you a long way."
This Day in History - HISTORY
  • Divers recover U.S.S. Monitor turret
    On August 5, 2002, the rusty iron gun turret of the U.S.S. Monitor broke from the water and into the daylight for the first time in 140 years. The ironclad warship was raised from the floor of the Atlantic, where it had rested since it went down in a storm off Cape Hatteras, North Carolina, during ...
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Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
  • infix

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for August 5, 2021 is:

    infix • \IN-fiks\  • noun

    : a derivational or inflectional affix appearing in the body of a word (such as Sanskrit -n- in vindami "I know" as contrasted with vid "to know")

    Examples:

    The Philippine language of Tagalog adds infixes such as -um- and -su- to verbs to convey different tenses and voices.

    "As Mark Peters writes, [The Simpsons character Ned Flanders] is 'hyper-holy,' and his infixes sanctify a typically profane process. He is also gratingly cheerful … and diddly perfectly conveys his sunny attitude: murder and dilemma sound a lot less forbidding when infixed as murdiddlyurder and dididdlyemma…." —Michael Adams, Slang: The People’s Poetry, 2009

    Did you know?

    Like prefixes and suffixes, infixes are part of the general class of affixes ("sounds or letters attached to or inserted within a word to produce a derivative word or an inflectional form"). Infixes are relatively rare in English, but you can find them in the plural forms of some words. For example, cupful, spoonful, and passerby can be pluralized as cupsful, spoonsful, and passersby, using "s" as an infix. Another example is the insertion of an (often offensive) intensifier into a word, as in "fan-freakin'-tastic." Such whole-word insertions are sometimes called infixes, though this phenomenon is more traditionally known as tmesis.




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