पृष्ठम्:A Sanskrit primer (1901).djvu/२०६

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एतत् पृष्ठम् अपरिष्कृतम् अस्ति

190 Lesson XLIV. XLV. ufag; du. 1. ofamafe, 2. ofanyTA, 3. OOTA; pl. 1. ofanie, 2. ofach, 3. ofaua. – This is the only aorist of which forms are made in the secondary and denominative conjugations (but for causatives and denominatives in y, cf. § 489). 493. (6) The siş-aorist is active only, the corresponding middle being of the s-form. An example will suffix here. Et: sing. 1. - InfHTA etc., quite like the inflection of the iş-aorist. 494. (7) The sa-aorist. 1999: Act. sing. 1. TA, 2. •ZĘ, 3. 779 ; and so on, like an impf. of the a-conjugation. But in the mid. the grammarians prescribe the 1st. sing. #fafa, and 2nd and 3rd du. # f TH and GTA. 495. Aorist Passive. Generally the middle forms of aorists 4, 5, or 7, are used also for the passive. Roots which do not ordin- arily take aorists of these forms, may make them like 4 or 5 espe- cially for the passive. 496. But a 3rd pers. sing., of peculiar formation, bas become a recognized part of the passive conjugation. It is formed by add- ing g to the root, which takes also the augment, and is usually strengthened, in some cases by guņa, in others by výddhi. After final 71 is added 7. Thus, oft, afet; 1, Pata; at, waift; 97, Watfa; – but FA, YA; TT, TT; 1, #tfal. 11 Lesson XLV. Derivative or Secondary Conjugations. 497. Secondary conjugations are those in which a whole system of forms, more or less complete, is made from a derivative conjugation-stem, this whole system being usually connected with a certain definite modification of the original radical sense. These conjugations are: I. Passive. II. Intensive. III. Desiderative. IV. Causative. V. Denominative. Univ Calif - Digitized by Microsoft ®