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This page pertains to UD version 2.

mark: marker

A marker is the word marking a clause as subordinate to another clause. For a complement clause, this is words like [en] that or whether. For an adverbial clause, the marker is typically a subordinating conjunction like [en] while or although. The marker is a dependent of the subordinate clause head. In a relative clause, it is a normally uninflected word, which simply introduces a relative clause, such as [he] še. (In this last use, one needs to distinguish between relative clause markers, which are mark, from relative pronouns such as [en] who or that, which fill a regular verbal argument or modifier grammatical relation.)

Forces engaged in fighting after insurgents attacked
mark(attacked, after)
He says that you like to swim
mark(like, that)

Infinitive markers (e.g. English to, German zu) in infinitival clauses are also attached as mark:

Er kam wieder , um das Werk zu Ende zu bringen \n He came again , so-that the work to end to bring
mark(bringen, um)
mark(bringen, zu-10)
mark(bring, so-that)
mark(bring, to-22)

mark in other languages: [bg] [bm] [cop] [cs] [de] [el] [en] [es] [ess] [eu] [fi] [fr] [fro] [ga] [gsw] [hy] [it] [ja] [kk] [ky] [no] [pcm] [pt] [ro] [ru] [sl] [sv] [swl] [tr] [u] [vi] [yue] [zh]