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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *peto-, *ptō-; *pAd- / *ped-
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: to fall
Old Indian: 1) OInd pátati `to fall, sink' 2) OInd padyate `to fall, fall down, perish'
Avestan: inf. ačapastōiš ` hinabzufallen'; tāta- (*ptāta-) `fallend (vom Regen)'; 2) paiδyeiti `bewegt sich nach abwärts, gerät herab, hinein, hinzu, legt sich nieder'
Old Greek: pī́ptō, pitnō̂ (Hdn.), ft. ep., ion. peséomai̯, att. pesọ̄̂mai̯, aor. dor., aeol. petẹ̄̂n, épeton, pesẹ̄̂n, épeson, peson; pf. péptōka, ptc. pepteō̂tas, pept[ē]ṓs `fallen, herabfallen, hinsinken, ausfallen'; a-ptṓs (Pind.), a-ptēs (inschr.) `nicht fallend'; eu̯-petḗs `bequem, günstig'; pésos n. `Leiche', pótmo-s m. `das (fallende) Los, Geschick, Tod(eslos)', ptō̂ma n. `Fall, Sturz, das Gefallene, die Leiche', ptō̂si-s f. `Fall, Fall des Würfels'
Slavic: *pástī, *pádǭ
Baltic: *pet- vb. intr.
Germanic: *fit-a- vb.; ? *fat-ō- vb.
Latin: petō, -ere, -īvī, -ītum `zu erreichen suchen, eilen, streben; erbitten, fordern; sich bewerben, verlangen, anklagen; aufsuchen; angreifen; herbeiholen'; petulāns `darauf losgehend, mutwillig', petulcus, -a `mit den Hörnern stossend', impetus, -ūs m. `Andrang, Anprall, Angriff; Ungestüm; Drang, plötzlicher Entschluss', pessum `zu Boden, zugrunde (richten, gehen usw.)'
Russ. meaning: падать
References: WP II 19 f
Comments: *peta- and *peto- are confused in Indoar. and Latin.
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-ind,piet-avest,piet-greek,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,piet-comment,

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