[Spellyans] UCR: 'password'
eddie_climo at yahoo.co.uk
Tue Sep 16 09:11:15 BST 2014
Agreed. For instance, in a military context if the sentry challenges you and you give the 'ger', before being allowed to 'tremena', then 'ger tremena' or Jon's suggested 'tremen-ger' has just the right meaning.
However, a website might challenge you before allowing you to do some action, and in that case any sense of 'tremena' may not apply. For this, 'ger cuth' woulld seem a better choice.
Given all that, what about the numerical sequenes needed to open a padlock or a safe, or to verify your credit/debit card? Would 'nyver/ryf cuth' be a good choice?
On 16 Sep 2014, at 08:08, David Williams <gwilliam1497 at gmail.com> wrote:
> If you want to reflect the meaning of knowing a word that allows one to pass by or through, then John's suggestion is the one for me!
> "Hidden or secret word" don't seem to have that meaning.
> On Sep 15, 2014 1:19 PM, "Jon Mills" <j.mills at email.com> wrote:
> Ger-tremena is a noun adjective combination in which the adjective, as is usual in Cornish, follows the noun. When compounding, the epithet can precede the noun that it qualifies. This has the advantage that the plural morpheme occurs more conveniently, at the end of the compound: thus tremen-ger, tremen-geryow. Just a suggestion.
> Ol an gwella,
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