sųsooⁿforce, generality, universalitystillperhapspossiblymaybeeverornuwe danyisųtwo or threenowreadySų je?Is it ready?aboutmąðexga grebrąsųabout ten dollarsmerelynotwithstandingHamilton and Irvin (1848) list this sense of the word (notwithstanding) as a conjunction.for no purposesolike solike thatin that wayandjustSų hagųnda ke.I just want it (so nevermind why).This sense of “just” refers to the idea of “nevermind why”. For example, “I just do (nevermind why)”.indeedmoreoverfurthermorea particle denoting emphasisFree Variant-są-k’sųk’sooⁿ-shųshooⁿThis term is usually used as a suffix and can give a sort of generality to the noun it attaches to. For example, “wanusje” (animal) versus “wanusjesų” (all kinds of animals). Hamilton and Irvin (1848) note, “The particle hju or kju, is sometimes added to nouns to give them force, or generality, or universality; and when used as a conjunction instead of ku, it shows that the noun is plural.”

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