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Germanic etymology :

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\data\ie\germet
Proto-Germanic: *aitra-n, *aitila-z; *itilēn
Meaning: gland, matter
IE etymology: IE etymology
Old Norse: eitr n. `Eiter; Raserei'; NIsl eitil-l m. `Einschluss in einem Stein'
Norwegian: eiter; eitel `Drüse, Knorren am Baum, Knoten, Knospe'; itle `Drüse'
Swedish: etter; dial. äjtel, ättel, ajtel `Drüse'
Danish: edder
Old English: ātor (āttor, āter ,ātter, ǟtor, ǟtter, ǟttor), gen. ātres/āttres n. `Eiter'
English: atter
Old Frisian: atter, ātter, ater. āter
Old Saxon: ēttar
Middle Dutch: etter
Dutch: etter m.
Middle Low German: etter
Old High German: eiʒ `Euterbeule, Geschwür'; eitar `Gift, Eiter' (9.Jh.)
Middle High German: eiʒ st. m. 'geschwür, eiterbeule', eiʒel st. `kleines eiterndes Geschwür'; eiter st. n. 'gift, bes. tierisches; ohrenfliessen'
German: Eiter m.; dial. eis `Euterbeule, Geschwür'
germet-meaning,germet-prnum,germet-onord,germet-norw,germet-swed,germet-dan,germet-oengl,germet-engl,germet-ofris,germet-osax,germet-mdutch,germet-dutch,germet-mlg,germet-ohg,germet-mhg,germet-hg,

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