Spisaer (yezhoniezh) : diforc'h etre ar stummoù

Diverradenn ebet eus ar c'hemm
DDiverradenn ebet eus ar c'hemm
Er [[yezhoniezh]] e vez implijet an termen '''spiser''' ([[Saozneg|saoz]]: [[:en:Grammatical modifier|''modifier'' pe ''qualifier'']]) evit komz eus ur ger hag a dalvez da spisaat ur ger all pe ur frazenn.
E [[brezhoneg]] e reer un diforc'h etre ar spiserion implijet gant [[Anv-kadarn|anzioù]] ma reer "[[Anv-gwan|anvioù-gwan]]" pe "adanvioù" ha [[Raganv|raganvioù]] oute diouzh un tu hag ar spiserion implijet gant gerioù a [[Rummad yezhadurel|ruummadoù yezhadurel]] all, dreist-holl [[verb|verboù]] anvet "[[Adverb|adverboù]]" pe "rakverboù".
a word that modifies another word, a phrase, or a clause. In English, there are two kinds of modifiers: ''[[adjective]]s'', which modify [[noun]]s and [[pronoun]]s, and ''[[adverb]]s'', which modify [[verb]]s, adjectives, and other adverbs. A '''modifier phrase''' is a phrase that acts as a modifier; English has ''adjective phrases'' and ''adverb phrases''. Neither modifiers nor modifier phrases are usually required by a [[clause]]'s [[syntax]]; they are optional, and help modify or limit the extent of the meaning of the word or phrase they modify.
N'eo ket ar spiserion elfennoù [[Kevreadurezh|kevreadurezhel]] ret dre ma talvezont nemet da spisaat pe strisaat ster elfennoù all.
The adjective "green" in "a green tree" modifies and thus limits the meaning of the noun "tree" in that it cannot be "a deciduous tree in winter." In the same way, the adverb "kindly" modifies the [[past]] [[tense]] of the verb "let" in "she kindly let me borrow her scissors". An adverb may also modify an adjective, such as in "abjectly poor".
[[Adverbial clause]]s (or [[grammatical particle|particle]] phrases) such as "of course", "as it were", etc., commenting on the rest of the sentence or what has gone before in a previous sentence, may also be classed as modifiers, as in "Of course, he was never one to be silent" or "Unfortunately, we arrived late." Understanding adverbial clauses and how they function in [[discourse]] is often very useful in interpreting subtle layers of meaning.
Another way of defining a modifier is that it, the adjective or adverb, is dependent on the part of the sentence it modifies, namely the noun or verb. Nouns and verbs are obligatory elements in that a complete sentence requires, minimally, a subject and a verb. Adjectives and adverbs, on the other hand, are optional elements. We can say, for example, "Dogs growl (noun + verb) or "Big dogs growl loudly" (adjective + noun + verb + adverb). Either is a grammatical sentence, because the adjective and adverb are not essential in forming a complete sentence, whereas the noun and verb are.
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