ADV

(redirected from adverb)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to adverb: preposition
AcronymDefinition
ADVAdvertisement
ADVAdverb
ADVAdvance/Advanced
ADVAdvantage (tennis)
ADVAdvertising (various organizations)
ADVAdvent
ADVAdvancement
ADVAdvise
ADVAdvocate
ADVAverage Daily Volume (trading)
ADVAdversus (Latin: Against)
ADVAdeno-Associated Virus
ADVAd Vision (American Anime Licensing Co.)
ADVArbeitsgemeinschaft für Datenverarbeitung
ADVAdministration des Ventes (French)
ADVAlliance pour les Droits de la Vie (French: Alliance for Human Life; est. 1993)
ADVArbeitsgemeinschaft der Vermessungsverwaltungen der Länder der Bundesrepublik Deutschland (German: Working Committee of the Surveying Authorities of the States of the Federal Republic of Germany)
ADVArbeidsduurverkorting
ADVAir Defense Variant
ADVAutomatic Diluent Valve (diving rebreather)
ADVAujeszky's Disease Virus
ADVAdaptive Distance Vector
ADVAdenovims
ADVAtmospheric Dump Valve
ADVAscent/Descent Vehicle
ADVArea Denial to Vehicles
ADVAbstract Design View
ADVAssociation of Dunkirk Veterans
ADVArbeitsgemeinschaft Deutscher Verkehrsflughäfen (German: Working Group of German Commercial Airports)
References in periodicals archive ?
Where is the adverb so 'only' located in the Cinque hierarchy?
Since completamente 'completely' is a VP adverb, i.
Remember to use an adjective to modify a noun and an adverb to modify a verb, adjective, or another adverb.
On a sheet of paper, write the appropriate form of the adjective or adverb specified in parentheses.
Towards this end, I explore the recruitment of modal adverbs of certainty in the legal setting, focusing, in particular, on their potential to negotiate personal stances and to foreground and background competing arguments.
As stated above, this paper sets out to examine the interactional potential of modal adverbs of certainty, with the aim of establishing the most frequent co-occurrence patterns as well as discourse-pragmatic functions of the adverbs under scrutiny.
The conjunctive adverb may need to be set off with commas if disrupts the flow of a clause:
You don't need commas if the conjunctive adverb doesn't disrupt the flow of the sentence, especially if it is placed between the auxiliary and stem of the main verb:
The term 'orientation' alludes to a dual reference, such that an '-ly' adverb contributes a circumstance of the predication (adjunct in Quirk et al.
For instance, a:bu:tan 1 'on, about, around, on the outside, round about' is an adposition and a:bu:tan 2 'about, nearly', an adverb.
Bing (1989) notes that the word adverb refers to single words that modify verbs, adjectives, and adverbs.
Mackenzie (2001) enlarges the inventory of lexical categories to include the Adverb and the Adposition, which has the same impact on lexical description as the inclusion of the other lexical categories.