A word can have many suffixes, and these are additive in no particular order, and are generally but not exclusively adjectival in nature. These often start or end with an “a” merely for linguistic melody.
Prefixes, however, are generally used to make compound nouns and titles. Example: Gat- might indicate the name of a hillock or mountain, but -gata would be taken to mean something on a hilltop, or hilly; Gog- might form a proper name of a settlement, but -goga would indicate something or some action within a settlement.
- Bar-, -abar, -bara — Forms a verb of any noun where one is the recipient of an action or experience.
- Blog-, -ablog, -bloga — Bad, repugnant, hated, or spoiled.
- Gar-, -agar, -gara — Forms a verb of any noun where direct personal exertion is implied.
- -garel-agar — to make pretty, to like, or trust.
- Gat-, -agat, -gata — The peak of a mound or hill.
- Gog-, -agog, -goga — A place of residence, or settlement.
- N’ga-, -anag, -naga — After, beyond, or span, or plural in quantity. All negated by shga-, -ashag, -shaga to mean before, preceding, or a prelude.
- Rel-, -arel, -rella — Pretty, nice, trustworthy.
- Roi-, –aroi, -roia — Words, speech or language of.
- Rosh-, -arosh, -roshag — Head. Highest. Ruler of.
- Roz-, -rozh — undo, or restore.
- Shga-, -ashag, -shaga — an opposite, or an inversion. So, sha-gat –would be used to designate a valley or ravine instead of a hill.
- Urrgh, urrgha (prefix, suffix, or word) — a slow grunt meaning to endure something, or death if used repetitively.