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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *pot-, -d-
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: master
Tokharian: A pats, B pets (PT *petsä) 'husband' (Adams 401)
Old Indian: páti- m. `master, lord, ruler'; pátnī f. `female possessor, mistress'; pátyate `to reign, rule, govern'
Avestan: paiti- m. 'Herr, Gebieter, Gemahl'; paɵnī- 'Herrin'; xaē-pati- 'er selbst'
Old Greek: pósi-s, -ios m. `Ehemann, Gatte, Gemahl', pótnia f. `Herrin, Herrscherin (bes. von Göttinnen); dés-poi̯na f. `Herrin, Hausfrau', des-pótǟ-s, -ọ̄ `Herr, Hausherr, Herrscher'; despózdō (-d-) 'to be lord or master'
Slavic: *gospodь, *gospodā́
Baltic: *pat-i- m., *pat-ī f., *pat-jā f.
Germanic: *fáɵ-i- m.
Latin: potis, -e `vermögend, mächtig'; hospes, gen. -itis m. `Gastfreund'; possideō, -ēre, -sēdī `besitzen, besetzt halten', possum, posse, potuī `können'
Celtic: Bret ozech `Hausherr, Gatte'
Russ. meaning: хозяин
References: WP II 77 f
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-tokh,piet-ind,piet-avest,piet-greek,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-celt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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