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Total of 1991 record 100 pages

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\data\ie\germet
Proto-Germanic: *smugōn, *smugila-z
Meaning: narrow pass
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: smuga f. `Schlupfloch'
Norwegian: smoga `Schlupfloch', smug `enge Gasse'
Swedish: dial. smuga `schmaler Gang zwischen zwei Häusern'
Old English: smügel `Höhle kleiner Tiere'
Proto-Germanic: *smuljan-, *smōlian- vb., *smuldr=, etc.
Meaning: smell, smoulder
IE etymology: IE etymology
Middle English: smolder `Rauch'; smel, smul (-ll-) `Geruch'
English: smoulder; smell
Middle Dutch: smōlen `smeulen, schroeien'
Dutch: smeulen `glimmen, schwelen'; fläm. smoel `Schwüle'
Middle Low German: smȫlen `dampig zijn, stuiven'
Low German: smȫln `smeulen; dampig zijn, stuiven'
Proto-Germanic: *smūgán-/*smiugán-, *smaugian-, *smaug=
Meaning: crowl
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: smjūga st. `sich schmiegen, schlüpfen, kriechen'; smeygja wk. `schmiegen'
Norwegian: smjuga vb.; smöygja vb.
Swedish: smüga vb.; dial. smöga, smöja vb.
Danish: smüge vb.; smöge `schlüpfen lassen'
Old English: smūgan `schlüpfen, kriechen'; ǟ-sogu `Schlangenhaut'; smēag `durchdringend, scharfsinnig', smēagan `durchdringen, untersuchen',
English: to smuckle
Old Frisian: smūga `kruipen'; smūge `das Schmiegen'
East Frisian: smukkeln; Fris smūgen
Dutch: smuigen `heimelijk snoepen'; { smokkelen }
Low German: schmuggeln 'heimlich Waren über eine Zollgrenze transportieren Schleichhandel treiben' (> HG)
Old High German: smiogan 'sich zusammenziehen' (11.Jh.)
Middle High German: smiegen st. 'in etwas eng Umschliesssendes drücken', refl. `sich zusammenziehen, sich ducken, sich unterwerfen'; sich smougen wk. 'sich ducken'; smiuge st./wk. f. 'die biegung, krümmung; ärmlichkeit, spärlichkeit, not'
German: schmiegen
Proto-Germanic: *smūkan- vb.; caus. *smaukian-, *smauka-z; *smukōn-
Meaning: smoke
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old English: smēocan st. `rauchen, räuchern', smīecan `id.'; smēoc m. `Rauch'; smocian `rauchen, räuchern'; smoca `rook'
English: smoke, to smoke
Middle Dutch: smūken, smieken `rauchen'; smōken `riken, walmen, laten roken'; smooc; smōke f. (? =smȫke) `geur'
Dutch: zuidnl. smuiken `misten, motregenen'; smoken; smook m.
Middle Low German: smōken `roken, door rook doen stoken'; smōk
Low German: smöken, schmöken 'räuchern, rauchen'
Middle High German: smouch st. m. 'rauch, dunst'
German: schmauchen, Schmauch m., schmäuchen
Proto-Germanic: *snabula-z, *(s)nabja-, *(s)nibja- m.~n.
Meaning: beak
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: { nef 'Nase, Nasenbein' }
Swedish: näbb, dial. näv 'Schnabel'
Old English: nebb 'Nase, Schnabel'
English: dial. neb 'Schnabel, SChjnauze', nib 'Schnabel, Spitze'
Middle Dutch: snāvel 'Schnabel, Rüssel, Mund'; nebbe 'Schnabel, Spitze'
Dutch: snavel; neb
Middle Low German: snāvel 'Schnabel, Rüssel, Mund'; snebbe, snibbe, nebbe, nibbe 'Schnabel, Spitze'
Old High German: snabul 'Schnabel, Rüssel' (9.Jh.)
Middle High German: snabel st. m. 'Schnabel, Rüssel; langauslaufende Schuhspitze'
German: Schnabel m.
Proto-Germanic: *snadō(n), *snaddō(n)
Meaning: scar, boundary
IE etymology: IE etymology
Low German: snɔ̄t `Grenze'
Middle High German: snate, snatte wk./st. f. `strieme, wundmal'
German: { Schnate `junges Reis'; schwäb. schnatte `inschnitt in Holz oder Fleisch', schweiz. schnätzen `schnitzen' }
Proto-Germanic: *snarkōn-, *snurkōn- vb.
Meaning: snore
IE etymology: IE etymology
Norwegian: { snerka 'schnarchen', dial. snerka, snarka 'prusten' }
Swedish: snarka
Dutch: snorken
Middle Low German: snorken, snarken
Old High German: gisnarchōn (Hs.12.Jh.)
Middle High German: snarche(l)n wk. 'schnauben, schnarchen'
German: schnarchen
Proto-Germanic: *snawwú-, *snau[ɵ]a-, *snau[ɵ]ian- vb.
Meaning: little, short, fine, etc.
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: snögg-r `kurzhaarig'; snoδin-n m. `kahl', snauδ-r `kahl, arm'; sneyδa wk. `berauben'
Norwegian: snögg; snaud; dial. snoden; snöyda `entblössen'
Swedish: snöd; dial. snügg, snägger `kurz'; snagg-hɔrig `kurzhaarig'; dial. snɔgg `schön'; snugga `kurze Tabakspfeife'; snöd `schnöde'; dial. snöda `verschwenden'
Danish: dial. snöde `verkwisten'; dial. snöde `verschwenden'
Old English: besnyɵɵan `beroven'; snyɵian `snuffelen'
Middle Dutch: snōde `schamel, gering, arm, waardeloos, ellendig, smadelijk, onwaardig, snood'
Dutch: snood
Middle Low German: snȫde `wertlos, klein, gering, armselig, schlecht, kümmerlich, ungesund, gemein, ehrenrührig'
Middle High German: { besnoten `gering, schwach' }, snȫde adj. act. `Verachtung ausdrückend, vermessen, übermütig, rücksichtslos', pass. 'verächtlich, ärmlich, erbärmlich, schlecht, gering'; { EaHG alem. beschnotten `knapp, kaum hinreichend' }
German: schnöde
Proto-Germanic: *snēdl=; *snōdō; *snōrō, *snōriō(n), *snōrian- vb.; *snēr=
Meaning: net, basket, rope
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: *snōrjō f. (n) `net, basket made with cords'
Old Norse: snǟlda f. `Spindel'; snȫri n. `Strick, Leine, Tauwerk'; snȫra wk. `schnüren, winden'
Norwegian: snor f.; snelda `Spindel, Zwirnrolle'; dial. snɔld `Spindelwirtel'; snöre
Old Swedish: snoɵ `Schnur'
Swedish: dial. snod `Schnur'; snor `Schnur, Band, Seil'; dial. snälla, snäld; dial. snɔld, snɔll `Spindelwirtel'; snöre
Danish: snor `Schnur, Band, Seil'; dial. snolde `Spindelwirtel'; snöre
Old English: snōd f. `Kopfbinde'; snēr f. `Saite einer Harfe'
Old Saxon: snāri `fidiculas', snārion `fidibus'; snōren, snoeren
Middle Dutch: snoer
Dutch: snoer n.
Middle Low German: snōr m., snōre f.; snȫren
Old High German: snuor (11.Jh.) `Schnur, Band, Seil'; snuoren
Middle High German: snuor st. f. 'Schnur, Band, Seil; Richtschur des Zimmermanns'
German: Schnur f.
Proto-Germanic: *snēka-z, *snakēn, *snakō; *snakan- vb.
Meaning: serpent
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: snāk-r m. `Schlange, Natter'
Norwegian: snɔk
Swedish: snok `Schlange'
Danish: snog `Natter'
Old English: snaca, -an m.; snacu, -e f. `reptile, snake'
English: snail, snake
Middle Dutch: Kil. snāke (Fland.)
Dutch: zuidnl. snaak f.
Middle Low German: snāke f. `Schlange, Ringelnatter'
Old High German: snahhan 'schleichen, gleiten' (9.Jh.), thuruhsnahhan (8.Jh.)
Proto-Germanic: *snigla-z, *sneggēn, *snigVla-z, *snagila-z, etc.
Meaning: snail
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: snigil-l m. `Schnecke'
Norwegian: snigel
Swedish: snigel
Danish: snegl
Old English: snägel (snägel, snegl, snel, snǟl), -es m. `snail'
Middle English: snegge
English: snail
Old Saxon: snegil m.
Middle Low German: snigge, snicke f., m.; snēgel m.
Low German: snigge
Old High German: sneggo m. (9.Jh.); snegil
Middle High German: snëcke, snëgge wk. m. 'schnecke; schildkröte'; snëgel st. m. `Schnecke; Blutegel'
German: Schnecke, dial. obd. Schneck m., westmd. Schnägel, Schnegel m., ostmd. Schniegel m.
Proto-Germanic: *snirxan- vb.; *snarxōn-, *snarxō(n);; *snirkan-, *snarkian- etc.
Meaning: wind, twine
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: snara wk. `schlingen, winden; schleudern'; snara f. `Schlinge, Strick'; NIsl ptc. snorkinn `zusammengeschrumpft'; snerkja wk. `zusammenziehen'
Norwegian: snerk(e) m. `dünne Haut auf gekochter Milch'; snerka (prt. snark) `einschrumpfen, schwinden'; snara vb.; snare, snora; snerkja vb.
Swedish: snara sbs.; snɔr, snar `Gestrüpp'; snorken `zusammengeschrumpft'; dial. snark(a) `Milchhaut'
Danish: snorken `zusammengeschrumpft'
Old English: sneare `Schlinge, Falle'; snearu f. `strik'; ge-sneorcan (st. V.) `einschrumpfen'
English: snare
Middle Dutch: snāre, snaer f. `snaar'
Dutch: snaar f.
Middle Low German: snāre
Old High German: { sner(a)han (st. V.) `schlingen, knüpfen, binden'; snar(a)ha `Schlinge, Strick, Saite'' }
Middle High German: snërhen st. 'binden, knüpfen, zusammenziehen'; md. snar st. f. 'strick, saite'
Proto-Germanic: *sniúsan- vb. , *xniúsan- vb.; *xnuzḗn, *snuzḗn
Meaning: snore
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: hnjōsa st. `niesen, blasen'; hnöri, hneri, hneyri m. `Niesen, Schneuzen, Rotz'
Norwegian: njosa vb.; snör `Rotz'
Swedish: nysa vb.
Danish: nüse vb.
Old English: hnor `het niezen'; hnora `Niesen'
Middle English: snēsen, nēsen
English: sneeze
Old Saxon: hnios-wurt `Nieswurz'
Middle Dutch: niesen
Dutch: niezen
Middle Low German: nēsen
Old High German: (h)niosan (10.Jh.)
Middle High German: niusen, niesen wk. 'versuchen, erproben'
German: niesen
Proto-Germanic: *sniwan- vb., *snawwú-, *snawēn-, *sniumian-, *sniumi-
Meaning: hurry
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: *sniwan st. `come upon'; *sniumjan wk. `hurry'; sniumundō adv. `with haste'
Old Norse: snögg-r, snɔgg-r `schnell'; snūδ-r m. `Eile'
Norwegian: snɔ `eilen'; snögg
Swedish: dial. snägg, snogg, snagg `schnell'
Old English: snēowan `eilen', snēome adv. `rasch, alsbald'
Dutch: snauw f. `schip'
Low German: snau
Old High German: { sniumi adj. `rasch, eilig, schlau' }
Proto-Germanic: *snī(g)wan- vb.; *snai(g)wa-z
Meaning: snow
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: snaiw-s m. `Schnee'
Old Norse: snǟ-r, snjā-r, snjō-r m. `Schnee'; snǖr `es schneit', ptc. snivin-n `beschneit'; NIsl snjōfa vb.
Norwegian: snjo, dial. snjö, snö; snjoa, snjöva vb.
Old Swedish: snio, snior, sniö
Swedish: snö; dial. snjoga vb.
Old Danish: snio, sniö, snö
Danish: sne
Old English: snāw, -es m. `snow'; snīwan (-de) `to snow'
English: snow
Old Saxon: snēo
Middle Dutch: snee; snūwen, snouwen, snïen
Dutch: sneeuw f., dial. snee f.
Old Franconian: snēo
Middle Low German: snē; snī(g)en
Old High German: snēo, gen. snēwes `Schnee' (8.Jh.); snīwan `schneien'
Middle High German: snē (-w-) st. m. 'schnee'; snīwen, snīen st./wk. 'schneien, wie schnee fallen'
German: Schnee m.; schneien
Proto-Germanic: *snī́ɵan-, *snaidṓ, *snī́ɵō, *snidi-z, *snidō, *snaiɵɵō, etc.
Meaning: cut
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: *snīɵan st. `(cut) harvest'
Old Norse: snīδa st. `schneiden'; sneiδ f. `Scheibe, Schnitte; Stichelei'; sneis f. `Stab, Speiler'; sniδ n. `das Scheiden, Stück'; sniδil-l m. `Sichel, Schwert'
Norwegian: snida vb.; dial. snid `Schnitt, Streich'; sni(d)el `Messer'; sneid `Schnitt, Scheibe, Abhang'; sneis
Swedish: snida vb.; dial. sned `Schelmenstreich'; dial. snäiδ `Furche'; dial. snes, sneis `dünner Zweig; zwanzig Stück'
Old Danish: snid, sned `List, Kniff'
Danish: snes `zwanzig Stück'
Old English: snīɵan `schneiden, hauen', snǟd f. `abgeschnittenes Stück'; snǟs, snās `Spiess, Speiler'; snid n. 'Scheibe, das Töten, Schnitt', m. 'Säge'
Old Frisian: snītha vb.; snēthe, snēde `Grenzlinie'; snēs `20 Stück'
Old Saxon: snīthan `schneiden'
Middle Dutch: snīden; snēde m., f.; snēse `Schnur, 20 Stück'
Dutch: snijden; snede f.
Middle Low German: snēde `Grenzlinie'; snīde f. `het scherp van een mes'; snēse `Zweig, Zahl von 7-20 Fischen'; snīden vb.
Old High German: snīdan (8./9.Jh.) `schneiden'; snit (9.Jh.) `der Schnitt', snita `afgesneden stuk'; sneita f. `Richtweg durch den Wald'
Middle High German: snīden st. 'schneiden, schneidend eindringen; schneidend verwunden, verleten usw'; sneite st. f. `durch den wald gehauner weg, durchstich'; snīde st. f. 'schneide (des schwertes, messers usw.)', snitzen wk. 'in stücke schneiden; aus holz schnitzen, bes. bildschnitzen', sneise wk./st. f. `reihe, schnur, woran etw. gereiht ist'; snittel, snitzel st. n. `schnittchen'; sniz, gen. -zzes st. m. 'schnitt; schnitte', snit st. m. 'schnitt, wunde; beschneidung; einsch nitt; heu- od. getreideschnitt, ernte; schneide, schärfe'; snite, snitte wk. f. 'schnitt, hieb; abgeschnittenes stück, schnitte; eisenschiene'
German: schneiden, Schnitt m., Schnitte, Schneide
Proto-Germanic: *snōbō(n), *snōbilī(n)
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old High German: { snuaba `vitta', snuobili `kleine Kette' }
Proto-Germanic: *snuk=
Meaning: snout
IE etymology: IE etymology
Swedish: dial. snōk 'Maul, Schnauze, Rüssel'
Proto-Germanic: *snutra-; *snutrian- vb.
Meaning: wise
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: snutr-s `wise'
Old Norse: snotr `klug'; snütra wk. `klug machen'
Old English: snotor
Old High German: { snottar }
German: { dial. schnodderich `altklug, vorlaut' }
Proto-Germanic: *snuzá-z, *snuzṓ; *snōzṓ, *snazṓ
Meaning: daughter-in-law
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: CrimGot *schnos (mispr. schuos) `sponsa'
Old Norse: snor, snör f. `Schwiegertochter, Schnur'
Old English: snoru, -e f. `daughter-in-law'
Old Frisian: snore
Middle Dutch: snare `schoondochter, -zuster, -moeder'; snoere
Dutch: snaar f.; snoer f.
Middle Low German: snare; snōr
Old High German: snur, snor, snura, snuora
Middle High German: snur, snuor st. f. 'sohnes frau, schnur; meretrix', md. snor, snare wk. f. 'ds.'
German: { Schnur }
germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-oengl,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-mengl,germet-engl,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-lg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-engl,germet-ofris,germet-eastfris,germet-dutch,germet-lg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-oengl,germet-engl,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-lg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-swed,germet-oengl,germet-engl,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-lg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-got,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-oswed,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-osax,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-engl,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-mengl,germet-engl,germet-osax,germet-mlg,germet-lg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-engl,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-mengl,germet-engl,germet-osax,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-got,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-oengl,germet-dutch,germet-lg,germet-ohg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-got,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-oswed,germet-swed,germet-odan,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-engl,germet-osax,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-olfrank,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-got,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-odan,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-ofris,germet-osax,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,germet-prnum,germet-ohg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-swed,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-got,germet-onord,germet-oengl,germet-ohg,germet-hg,germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-got,germet-onord,germet-oengl,germet-ofris,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,
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