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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *dēy-, *dyV̄-
Meaning: to tie
Old Indian: dyáti (ā-, ni-, sam-) `to bind', ptc. dita- `gebunden'; dā́man- n. `string, cord, rope, fetter, girdle'; ni-dātár- m. `one who fastens or ties up'
Avestan: 3 sg. med. = pass. nī-dyā-tąm `es soll Einhalt getan w.'
Old Greek: déō, aeol. dídēmi, aor. dē̂sai̯, pass. dethē̂nai̯, pf. med. dédemai̯, va. detó- `binden'; detǟ́, pl. -ái̯ `Fackel, Brand'; pl. amallo-detē̂res m. `Garbenbinder', dési-s `das Binden etc.', desmó-s, pl. desmá m. `Band Fessel', désmǟ f. `Bündel', krḗ-demnon `Kopfbinde'; hüpó-dēma `Schuh, Sandale', diá-dēma `Stirnbinde'; pl. detói̯ m. `Bündel'; amallo-, hippo, kēro-détǟ-s; krǟ́-demno-n `Kopfbinde, Schleier'
Albanian: duai `Garbe', del `Sehne, Flechse, Ader'
Russ. meaning: связывать, обвязывать etc.
References: WP I 771 f
piet-meaning,piet-ind,piet-avest,piet-greek,piet-alb,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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