A typical example of almost pure dependent marking is Japanese, where each part of a sentence is supposed to be marked for its function (topic, subject, object, complement), while the verb is completely devoid of morphological marks showing person, number, gender, or any other property of the arguments.
Less pure examples are Czech, Latin, Spanish, German, and English. In English, the word order determines the role of the nouns in the sentence, so neither the head nor dependent are usually marked in the case of the verb phrase.
Dependent light scattering in white paint films: clarification and application of the theoretical concepts.(Report)
Apr 28, 2012; Abstract Among the numerous publications analyzing the causes and consequences of titanium dioxide crowding on the optical...
DEPENDENT AUDITS: Going for the interception; Sporting goods chain conducts successful dependent eligibility audit.(HEALTH CARE)
Dec 01, 2011; Byline: Kathleen Koster Anticipating the increase in age of covered dependents to 26 starting in 2011, as required by the...