mei zei ni'orsu zei-lujvo

x1 is a part of Lojban text representing rule 'paragraphs' according to the first edition of the book 'The Complete Lojban Language'.

Inner structure of the rule: paragraph (NIhO+ # paragraphs)?. For the description of the syntax see jarnezi.


On affix form:

zekri
x1 (event/state) is a punishable crime/[taboo/sin] to people/culture/judges/jury x2.
mei
convert number to cardinality selbri; x1 is a mass formed from a set x2 of n members, one or more of which is/are x3, measured relative to the set x4.

In definition:

cmapagjvo
x1 (text) is a lujvo with meaning x2 and arguments x3, and which is constructed from tanru/veljvo x4 such that each element of the veljvo is ultimately only a cmavo (including "{zei}", "{ke}"/"{ke'e}", "{bo}", etc.), gismu, or rafsi of such cmavo or gismu.
zejvo
x1 (text) is a Lojban compound predicate using the particle “zei”; with meaning x2, arguments x3, built from metaphor (tanru) x4.
luvrzei
x1 (text) is a Lojban compound predicate using the particle “zei”; with meaning x2, arguments x3, built from metaphor (tanru) x4.
zeiljvo
x1 (text) is a Lojban compound predicate using the particle “zei”; with meaning x2, arguments x3, built from metaphor (tanru) x4.
zo si si zei fa'o
x1 is a nonsense zei-lujvo using parts x2, silly by standard x3.

In notes:

gamymei
x1 is a dozen of x2 counting by dimension/aspect x3
jufmei
x1 is a paragraph about x2 including sentence(s) x3.
meirmoi
x1=moi1 is the x2-th element out of x3 elements from set x4=moi2=mei2.
meizma
x1 is more numerous than x2; x1 has a greater cardinality than x2
memkai
x1 is/are x2 (li) in number, and are among x3
memlai
x1 numbers/adds up to/consists of x2 (number) counting by units x3; x1 are x2 in number.
pormei
x1 (sequence) has length x2
ramymei
x1 is a mythos of myths x2
rilsletei
x1 is tempo of rhythmic movement x2 with the unit x3; x1 is a time interval and corresponds to the unit x3 of a form of rhythm of x2.
sormei
x1 are numerous/many
sotmei
x1 are few
esme
x1 (text) is written in a dialect where {su'o}, {ro} quantifiers are treated as {su'oi}, {ro'oi} respectively