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See also: af, Af, AF, aF, âf, af-, .af, and A.F.



Etymology 1[edit]

From Proto-Brythonic *-haβ̃, from Proto-Celtic *-samos. Cognate with Cornish -a.



  1. Used to form the superlative of an adjective of one or two syllables.

Usage notes[edit]

Like -ach, this triggers causes final b, d and g to mutate to p, t and c, respectively. For example, teg becomes tecaf.

Etymology 2[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]



  1. (literary) verb suffix for the first-person singular present indicative/future
  2. (colloquial) verb suffix for the first-person singular future

Derived terms[edit]