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*To*: Dennis <ixohoxi@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>*Subject*: Re: Sukhotin's Algorithm*From*: Mark Perakh <perakh@xxxxxxxxxxx>*Date*: Sat, 20 Jan 2001 08:48:53 -0800*Cc*: VOYNICH-L <voynich@xxxxxxxx>*Organization*: home*References*: <482569D9.00059D4C.00@iss.nus.edu.sg> <3A67A016.CA33315C@alphalink.com.au> <3A686733.EE76386F@nctimes.net> <3A687008.C4B4490D@amu.edu.pl> <3A687572.48267625@voynich.nu> <3A6888BB.F595A643@nctimes.net> <3A698E53.CB003C00@micro-net.com>*Reply-to*: perakh@xxxxxxxxxxx

Hi, Dennis: in Ukrainian the occurences of sequences of consonants without vowels between them seem to about as common as in Russian. Examples: skladniy, zdrignuty, sklepinnya, etc. Ukrainian has also many words borrowed from Polish, which is not the case with Russian. PS: Just for fun: There is only one word in Russian that has in it three e in a row: Dlinnosheee (meaning a creature with a long neck). Dennis wrote: > Mark Perakh wrote: > > > > Interesting that while in Russian the > > sequence of several consonants in a row is much less common than in > > Czech and Polish, it is still found in a number of words, for example > > pretknovenie, osushchestvlenie, konstrukciya, rasprostranenie, etc., > > hence given that Sukhotin was (or is?) a Russian, his assumption seems > > strange. > > What about Ukrainian? > > Dennis

**References**:**Sukhotin's Algorithm***From:*Robert Firth

**Re: Sukhotin's Algorithm***From:*Jacques Guy

**Re: Sukhotin's Algorithm***From:*Mark Perakh

**Re: Sukhotin's Algorithm***From:*Rafal T. Prinke

**Re: Sukhotin's Algorithm***From:*Rene Zandbergen

**Re: Sukhotin's Algorithm***From:*Mark Perakh

**Re: Sukhotin's Algorithm***From:*Dennis

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