Well, tp is NA, so 'tenpo seme', 'jan seme', etc.
Sorry, I do not understand what is "NA". May you add some detailed explanations for this sentence? For a while, I guess NA is "noun-adjective". If it is true, I can confirm: tp has a "noun-adjective" syntax. mU-notation extends this format to "marker-noun-adjective" and others "marker-X" types of syntax blocks. You always can select a group of: a noun, a verb, a preposition, etc. Only looking up a head marker. Now about "tenpo seme" and "jan seme". These combinations have valid meanings. Compare two variants:
- lon tenpo li seme e mi -- the (present) time asks me (here, the time is some independent thinking beeng)
- lon li tenpo seme e mi -- true it is time for question for me
For example, we have a situation: a company speaker presents a new product of the company. A next, he tells journalists to ask their questions: "tenpo seme", he says, -- time for questions. You may see that tp has good potential to permeat even into a high-business.
It is not a joke, though it sounds fun. I am sure that tp is the powerest linguistic tool for humanity of edition of XXI-century. tp is a wunder-kind, and we are able to uncover its talent. So, mU-notation makes a first probe to do this. Next, who is "jan seme"? Obviously, it is a "person for question" -- questioner. In our presentation the journalists are questioners ("jan seme"). It is very simple for understanding and using. When I ask you, I am "jan seme". When you ask me, you are "jan seme".
en' has to go between items,
It is right in pu-grammar. mU-notation uses "en" as a head of prepositional group. "en tenpo", "en ko", "en luka", "en kili"... any variant has a strong narrow meaning to express any semantic: up, down, over, in, of, behind... 100 variants. Imagine such a situation. There is a line of people: en John en Mary en Bob en Rob... Here, first "en" is a John's hand, second one is a Mary's hand... You may imagine a line of elefants, where "en" is an elefant's trunk. To express a meaning "between" we should try to select one of 100-tp. May be "en insa"? May be "en suno" (because sun always is centered)? May be "en poki" (because a box can be closed)?
Using 'anu' for "choice" seems a good idea, except that it gets into confusion with the two usual functions of 'anu'.
Markers distribute meanings, including for "anu": "no anu" -- a noun "choice", "li anu" -- a verb "to choose", "en anu" -- a preposition-conjunction "or"... "pi anu", "e anu", "o anu", "a anu". Remember, mUUU-notation can express 1,000,000 semantic tones without confusions.
wile' is overworked but seems t function in this rule adequately: 'mi ken wile e ni: mi moku e pan, anu mi moku e kili.
"mi ken wile" (in mU-notation) means "my ability of wishing". Contrary, a person in depression (temporarily) has not ability of wishing (loving, dreaming). "mi moku e pan" -- my food is grains. Also, "mi moku e kili" -- my food is fruits. And, if you add "en" to "anu", you receive "en anu" -- a clear "or". Let me propose a sentence in mU-notation: I can eat grains or
"mi li ken"
- mi li ken moku e pan en anu no kili -- (here are four markers: ..... li..... e..... en..... no.....)
means "I can"
... contrary: "mi ken" -- "my ability"
, "no ken" -- "ability"
, "pi ken" -- "able"
... Of course, "mi" (pu-notation) and "mi li" (mU-notation) may be used as equivalents. Each notation has own nich:
- pu- notation -- to say fast to understand slow (short phrases, wide meanings)
- mU-notation -- to say slow to understand fast (long phrases, narrow meanings)