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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *pū-
Meaning: to rot; pus
Old Indian: pū́yati `to become foul or putrid, stink'; pū́ya- m., n. `pus', pū́ti- `putrid, stinking', m. `purulent matter, pus'
Avestan: puyeiti `wird faul'; pūtay- `Fauligwerden, Verwesung'
Armenian: hu `eitriges Blut'
Old Greek: pǖ́thō, aor. pǖ̂sai̯ (/pǘsai̯) `verfaulen machen, vermodern lassen', pǖ́thomai̯ `faulen, verwesen'; pǘo-n, pǘos n. `Eiter'; ? pǖó-s m. `Biestmilch, erste Muttermilch', pǘo-n n. `id.', pǘas n., pǘar, -atos `id.'
Baltic: *pū̂- (1) vb. intr., *pū̃-j-a- adj., *pū̂-l-ia- c., *peû-l-a-/*peũ-l-a- c., *puw-u- adj.
Germanic: *fau-ja- vb., *fūw-a- vb., *fū-l-a- adj., *fau-s-k-a- adj., *fáu-s-a- adj., *fau-z-á- adj.; *fauz-iōn- f., *fū-k-an- m., *fū-n-ī(n-) f., *fū-jan- m.
Latin: pūs, pūris f. `Eiter', pūtēre `faulen', pūtidus, -a `faul', puter, -tris `faul, morsch'
Celtic: MIr othrach `Misthaufen'
Russ. meaning: гнить
References: WP II 81
piet-meaning,piet-ind,piet-avest,piet-arm,piet-greek,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-celt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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