The Collaborative International Dictionary
Ya \Ya\ (y[aum]), adv.
Etymology 1 pron. (eye dialect of you English) Etymology 2
interj. (context informal English) yeah, yes. Etymology 3
interj. (context informal English) go. (Spoken to horses and cattle.) Etymology 4
adv. (context UK dialectal Northern England Scotland English) yea; yes alt. (context UK dialectal Northern England Scotland English) yea; yes Etymology 5
n. A letter of the Cyrillic alphabet.
YA, yA, or Ya may refer to:
Ya (Я я; italics: Я я) is a letter of the Cyrillic script, the civil script variant of Old Cyrillic Little Yus . Among modern Slavonic languages, it is used in East Slavic and Bulgarian languages. It is also used in the Cyrillic alphabets used by Mongolian and many Uralic, Caucasian and Turkic languages of the former Soviet Union.
や, in hiragana, or ヤ in katakana, is one of the Japanese kana, each of which represents one mora. Hiragana is written in three strokes, while the katakana is written in two. Both represent . Their shapes have origins in the character 也.
When small and preceded by an -i kana, this kana represents not a separate sound but a modification of that of another (see yōon).
や can be used by itself as a grammatical particle to connect words in a nonexhaustive list (see Japanese particles#ya).
is the Japanese word for arrow, and commonly refers to the arrows used in . Ya also refers to the arrows used by samurai during the feudal era of Japan. Unlike Western arrows, the ya is close to a metre long or longer. Traditional ya are made from natural materials, while modern ones may use aluminium.
ㅑ is one of the Korean hangul. The Unicode for ㅑ is U+3151.
is one of syllable in Javanese script that represent the sound /yɔ/, /ya/. It is transliterated to Latin as "ya", and sometimes in Indonesian orthography as "yo". It has another form (pasangan), which is , but represented by a single Unicode code point, U+A9AA.
Usage examples of "ya".
Iffen you give mesome of that-there chaw, I might git to talking and I might not try to bite ya.
However, what has already turned up is evidence for another system, and since this system yields less ambiguous forms, it is certainly the system I would recommend to writers anyhow: Independent possessive pronouns can be derived by adding the adjectival ending -ya to the corresponding dative forms!
Abstract nouns formed by means of the ending -ië from adjectives in -ya are seen to surrender the latter ending, e.
As discussed above, A-stems where the final -a is only part of a longer derivational ending (most often -ya or -ta) are much more common.
He got you free and, if you want to slope off now and do your own thing, we'll never mention we ever met ya.