Neologism – a new word, or (technically) a word used by a person or child – is often, even if not necessarily the case of a particular author, and in general, a word is recent or with the potential to be introduced/adopted in conventional language and dictionaries (Greek neos, new and logos, language). The word “Google” means browsing the web with the Google search engine is a kind of neologism based on the principles of the same name. The word “flup” (from “full-up”) is an example of neologism resulting from the contractual abbreviation, as well as the word “pram” (a contractual acronym for the original word “perambulator”). There are many other types of neologisms that are actually different ways to develop new words or resettle. epithet – an adjective or expression generally considered or recognized as a characterization of a person or type or something else by using a word or very few words that convey the essence or a main aspect of the thing. A nickname tries to describe someone or a group or something in an obviously symbolic and very condensed way. For example, small noisy dogs are often referred to as “yappy.” The nickname “proven and trustworthy” is often used to refer to methods and processes that have been established and successful for a long time. The nickname “keen” is often used to refer to a person who is particularly enthusiastic, determined and focused and who is generally highly motivated for a particular action or outcome. The nickname “green and pleasant country” is often used to refer to England. From the Greek ear, on and tenth, on the spot. cockney rimer slang – an old slang `codd` English language that creates the word replacement/expression by a term (normally) with two words, the second of which rhymes with the word to be replaced. As a general rule, only the first word of the substitution term is used, z.B. the word “conversation” is replaced by “rabbit” with “rabbit and pig,” which rhymes with “conversation.” Other examples of cockney-reimslang may retain the full expression of rhyme, z.B.
“Gin” is called “mother ruin.” See many more information and examples in the cockney slang list. Australians also use reimslang, which is an evolution of Cockney`s original rhyme. Many words have entered cockney Reimslang`s English language, many of which are not generally appreciated for appearing in this way, for example the terms “Scarper” (scapa flow run, go), “brassic” (penniless, from boracic lint, skint) and “bread” (silver, bread and honey). lexeme – the basic form of a word, with no change for the verb or any other bending. Most of the words in dictionaries are usually lexemes. Examples of Lexeme shapes are running, smiling, giving, boy, child, blond; For example, the flexions of these lexemes include: running/race/race/runner, smile/smiley, give/give/give, boys/boys, children/kindisch, blond/blond/blond.