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CHAPTER X

780. The perfect system
781. The formation of the perfect
782. Reduplication. In roots beginning
783. For roots beginning with a vowel
784. Number of roots beginning with va
785. A number of roots having ya
786. A considerable number of roots
787. A few roots beginning with the palatal mutes
788. A small number of roots with initial a
789. One or two individual cases of irregularity
790. Absence of reduplication
791. For an anomalous case
792. Strong and weak stem-forms
793. As regards the strengthening
794. As regards the weakening
795. Endings, and their union
796. Those of the endings which begin with a consonant
797. The most important rules
798. The usage is in part quite otherwise
799. The ending of 3rd pl.
800. By way of illustration of the rules
801. A few miscellaneous irregularities
802. The ending of the active participle
803. If the weak form of the perfect stem is monosyllabic
804. Vedic irregularities calling for notice
805. From roots gam and ban
806. The ending of the middle participle
807. Perfect participles have nearly gone
808. Modes of the Perfect
809. The normal method of making such forms
810. Examples of the regular subjunctive formation
811. Not a few subjunctives
812. Examples of the regular optative formation
813. Of regular imperative forms
814. As irregular imperatives may be reckoned
815. Such imperatives
816. Forms of different model
817. Pluperfect
818. The normal pluperfect
819. Several forms from roots ending
820. A few forms show a stem ending in a
821. Uses of the Perfect
822. Distinction of tense-value
823. In the Veda, the case is very different