In sum, a participial adjective must be produced from transitive and not intransitive verbs.
What does PPL A stand for?
PPL A stands for Participial Adjective (grammar)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of PPL A
- Programmatic Project Leader
- Project Programming Library
- Protectors of Public Lands (Australia)
- Providence Public Library (Providence, Rhode Island)
- Provincetown Public Library (Provincetown, MA)
- Provisioning Parts List
- Public Policy and Legislation (various organizations)
- Public Procurement Law (various locations)
- Pure Prairie League (band)
- Pusat Pendidikan Luar (Malay: Rural Education Center)
- Private Pilot License - Aircraft
- Pagan Pride Los Angeles (religious organization; California)
- Pay Period Leave Adjustment
- Pharmaceutical Printed Literature Association (Falls Church, VA)
- Planned Parenthood of Los Angeles (Los Angeles, CA)
- Planned Permanent Living Arrangement (custody status; various locations)
- Professional Photographers of Louisiana (Marksville, LA)
- Professional Photographic Laboratories Association (UK)
- Professional Photographers of Los Angeles County
- Programming Plan
Samples in periodicals archive:
I find that it is usually reliable when used with a participial adjective (regarded, publicized, skilled, respected, acclaimed, etc.
If we can rely on the casual test of "very"-intensifier modification, then the form heated remains the past participle of HEAT (since not *a very heated room but rather a well heated room is acceptable), and crowded should be a derived participial adjective CROWDED (thus allowing for a very crowded room).
Moreover, it is in the late Middle English period that the spread in the use of participial adjectives of the type the said took place, mainly in official letters and documents, as Kilpio (1997) has shown.