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Answer:

It is a suffix. See explanation.

Explanation:

Some words in English and other languages can be made by adding some letters to other words.

The letters added can be called:

A prefix if they are added in front of the root word.

Examples:

  • patient : im - patient; the prefix im is used to form a word with an opposite meaning to the root word

  • word : fore - word; the prefix fore means before; here a text put before a book - an introduction to a book

A sufix if they are added at the end of the root word.

Examples:

  • quick : quick - ly; the sufix ly is used to transform an adjective to an adverb

  • music : music - al; the sufix al is used to create adjectives from nouns

Answer:

The more direct comparison used to create mental images would be a simile which is a type of metaphor.

Explanation:

A simile directly compares two ideas using words such as #like or as or than#.

Examples of similes:

Our new jig-saw cut through the wood like a knife through butter.

The approaching asteroid is bigger than the State of Texas.

Answer:

Fun = enjoyable to be with
Funny = makes you laugh

Explanation:

Somebody might say you're 'fun' because you always have interesting things to talk about, or good ideas about what to do if you go out for the evening. It means the opposite of dull or boring.

If somebody says you are funny, it means that you tell jokes or do things that make them laugh. It is connected with the idea of humour. Some who is funny has a good sense of humour.

You don't need to be funny to be fun!

Answer:

Assonance is the repetition of vowel sounds within words that start with different consonants, within the same line of a poem, or close to each other when in prose.

Explanation:

The following is an example of assonance written by a drummer.
The words of interest are in italics:

Our drum sticks click on the tin of our rims
Then share the beat of our snares in pairs
Beckoning the tenors to envelope our sound
The bass bangs out cadence; steady, alive.
We march past the judges on stairs in the square.

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Answer:

After Bob found that his advertising campaign failed, he wanted to go back to the drawing board.

Explanation:

It's an idiom which basically means starting something all over again.

Answer:

I think you refer to the lexeme.
Answer: try

Explanation:

In that way, the lexeme in the word "trying" is 'try', being the -ing a gerund.

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