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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *dey-, *dei-n-
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: day
Old Indian: dína- n. `day'; dívā `by day', divédive `day by day', naktáṁdivam `night and day', sudivám `good day', sudivá- `having a good day'; divasa- m. `day'
Armenian: tiv `Tag' (из loc. *dijū)
Old Greek: én-dio- `mittäglich, am Mittag', eu̯-díǟ f. `schönes, heiteres Wetter'; éu̯-dio-, eu̯-diẹ̄nó- `heiter, ruhig, still'
Slavic: *dьnь, gen. *dьne
Baltic: *deĩ-n-ā̂ f.
Germanic: *tī-n-a-, *ti-n-a- adj.
Latin: diēs, -ēī (Enn. -ēs) m. `Tageslicht, Tag, Tagesreise; Termin, Frist, Zeit'; pl. nūndinae f., nūndinum n. `Markttag, Marktzeit'; dius `bei Tage', interdius `untertags', perdius, -a `tagsüber', nudiūstertius `es ist nun der dritte Tag', diū `bei Tage', interdiū `untertags, tagsüber'; bī-duum, trī-duum, quatrī-duum, -ī n. `Zeitraum von 2, 3, 4 Tagen', postrī-diē `tags darauf'; hodiē `heute'
Other Italic: Falisc foies `hodiē'
Celtic: OIr dïe, procl. dïa `Tag'; Cymr dydd, Corn deth, dyth, Bret deiz `Tag'; OIr indiu `heute', Cymr he-ddyw `heute'; OIr denus `spatium temporis', tredenus `triduum'
Russ. meaning: день
References: WP I 772 f
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-ind,piet-arm,piet-greek,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-ital,piet-celt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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