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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *steip-, -b-
Meaning: straight, hard; to press, ram
Armenian: stēp `häufig, unablässig, beständig, oft', stipem `dränge, nötige, zwinge', stipav, stipov `eilig, eifrig'
Old Greek: stéi̯bō, aor. kat-éstei̯psas (S. OC), va. stiptó- `(auf etw.) treten, durch Treten, dicht machen, fest-, zertreten', stibaró- `fest, gedrungen, massiv, stark', stoi̯bǟ́ f. `Stopfen, Kissen, Wulst etc.', stíbo-s m. `(der betretene) Weg, Pfad, Fusstapfe, Spur; Walkerei'
Baltic: *stip- vb. intr., *stī̃p- vb. intr., *stip-r-u- adj., *stip-iā̃ f., *stīp-ā̂ f., *steĩp- (-ja-) vb. tr., *staîb-ī̂- vb.; *steĩb- (-ja-) vb. tr., *stib- (*steib-a-), *steĩb- vb. intr.
Germanic: *stīf=
Latin: stīpāre `zusammendrängen, zusammenpressen, zusammenshäufen, gedrängt vollstopfen'
Russ. meaning: прямой, крепкий
References: WP II 646 f
piet-meaning,piet-arm,piet-greek,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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