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-ein
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The suffix -ein can derive an inhabitant name on the basis of a geographical name. There is only example, however: RomeRome > Romeininhabitant of Rome (or the Roman empire).

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More information on this suffix, which also may take nominal bases, can be found in the topic on -ein with a noun as base.

References:
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    phonology
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    morphology
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    • -ig
      [61%] Dutch > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Adjectives > Adjectival suffixes
    • -erig
      [59%] Dutch > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Adjectives > Adjectival suffixes
    • -er (nominal)
      [59%] Dutch > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Nouns > Nominal suffixes
    • Geographical adjectives ending in -s
      [59%] Dutch > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Adjectives > Adjectival suffixes > Geographical adjectives
    • The meaning of affixes
      [58%] Dutch > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation
    • -ein
      [73%] Frisian > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Suffixation > Nominal suffixes > Noun as base
    • -enis
      [68%] Frisian > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Suffixation > Nominal suffixes > Adjective as base
    • -ernij
      [66%] Frisian > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Suffixation > Nominal suffixes > Noun as base
    • -ier
      [65%] Frisian > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Suffixation > Nominal suffixes > Geographical name as base
    • -s
      [65%] Frisian > Morphology > Word formation > Derivation > Suffixation > Adverbial suffixes > Phrase as base
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    syntax
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