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Liddell (1990, 1994, 1995, 2000, 2003) indicates that the loci used for pronouns and chords are often related to real or imaginary places. To illustrate the complexity of this situation, you should take into account that verbs can be indicated lexically for the height inside the drawing space. These specifications are part of the phonological information about the verb, although they may be motivated in part by the importance of the verb. We refer to the indicated height of the verb as a y value, as in coordinate geometry. For example, the ASK sign starts at the height of the respondent`s chin and is directed to the height of the respondent`s chin. Thus, when the front sign of the correspondence is marked with an existing referent whose height corresponds approximately to that of the signatory, the sign of the verb moves along a horizontal plane (see Figure 9a). However, Liddell indicated that when such a verb is marked to match a larger current referent, the verb moves upwards to the height of the respondent`s chin (see Figure 9b). 15As Steinbach (2011), it submits that the SL agreement is a `hybrid category`. However, in his approach, the hybrid character, due to the gestural origin of concordance, is lost in the grammar process, that is, in the development of a morphosyntactic concordance system. The grammar of abstract disagreements (without thematic basis) and convention auxiliaries are two decisive steps in the development of a grammatical concordance category in SL.

We start from a minimalist standard system (cf. Chomsky 2000 and later), in which the chord is modeled as a process that copies the Phi-Features of the controllers (so-called objectives) onto the chord objective (called probes). Concretely, the two heads v and T that have an agreement begin with unvaluated Phi probes. These initiate the Agree process, which looks for valuable features in the c-command domain of the checkpoint. As a result, the values of the subject`s Phi characteristics are copied to T and those of the object to v, as shown in (7) and (8) .25 28A familiar case, which may be somewhat more similar to that of sign language, are comparisons in English of disyllabic words as intelligent, some (e.g. . . .

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