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Baltic etymology :

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\data\ie\baltet
Proto-Baltic: *sē̂d-ē̂- (*sē̂d-) vb. (2), *sē̂d- (*sē̂d-a-) vb. (2), *sād-in̂- vb. caus., *sā̃d-ā̂ f., *sā̃d-(s)t-a- c., *sā̂d-(s)t-ā̂ f.
Meaning: sit
Indo-European etymology: Indo-European etymology
Lithuanian: sēdḗti (šḗdžiu/sḗmi, sḗdmi, sēdḗjō) `sitzen'; sḗstī (sḗda, sḗdō), sḗsti-s 'sich setzen'; sōdìnti `setzen, pflanzen, stecken', dial. sōdà (-ō̃s, sō̃dą) 'Dorf, Ansiedlung'; sṓsta-s `Sitz, Thron', dial. (Kvēdarna) 'dass.'; { sṓsta `Thron'}
Lettish: sêdêt (sêdu/sêžu, sêdẽju) 'sitzen'; sêst (sę̂stu (/sêžu), sę̂du/sêdu) 'sich setzen; ? sitzen', sêstiês 'sich setzen; sich senken'
Old Prussian: sīdons ptc. pf. act. 'sitzend' (= 'gesetzt habend'); sinda(n)ts, syndens, sīdons 'sitzend'; sadinna `stellt', ptc. pf. pass. ensadints 'eingesetzt'; syndens, sindats `sitzend'; sosto f. `Bank' Voc. 218
baltet-meaning,baltet-prnum,baltet-lith,baltet-lett,baltet-oprus,

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