6.7.2. Compounds

1. The pronouns qi and qo appear in various combinations.

a. The forms can be repeated, as in substantive qiqi, qidqid, or adjective qoqo, qaqa, qodqod; with an usual meaning whatever, whoever, whichever, etc.

b. In some forms the copulative conjunction qe is added to form new pronouns (both as substantives and as adjectives), usually universals; as, qiqe, every one: qoterqe, each of two, or both. Qiqe is declined like the interrogative qi: substantive, qiqe, qidqe, adjective, qoqe, qaqe, qodqe

c. Other forms are those -more modern- with prefixes, like aliqi (substantive), some one, aliqod (adjective), some.

d. Forms with the numerals oino-, sem-, one, are also frequently pronouns; as in oinos, sems, (both adjective) some, somebody, someone.

oinosqiqe, each one

c. The negatives are usually composed with the simple (ne) or modal (me) negation particles. As in neqi, neqo, meqi, n(e)oinos (cf. eng. none, ger. nein), noin(o)los (lat. nullus).

In the compound oinosqiqe, each one, every single one, both parts are declined (genitive oiniqisoqe), and they are sometimes even separated by other words:

ne en oino qiqi qoqe,  not even in a single one.

h. The relative and interrogative have a possessive adjective qosos (-a, -om), whose.

i. Other Latin forms are qamtos, how great, and qalis, of what sort, both derivative adjectives from the interrogative. They are either interrogative or relative, corresponding respectively to the demonstratives tamtos, talis. Indefinite compounds are qamtoskomqe and qaliskomqe.