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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *(s)pōl- (-ph-)
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: to fall
Armenian: phul `Einsturz', phlanim `falle in', phlucanem `mache einfallen, zerstöre'
Old Greek: sphállō, -omai̯, aor. sphǟ̂lai̯, p. sphalē̂nai̯, pf. m. ésphalmai̯ `zu Fall bringen, zugrunde richten, täuschen'; sphaleró- `schlüpfrig, trügerisch, wankend', sphálma n. `Fall, Unfall, Fehltritt, Irrtum', sphalmó-s m. `id.', sphálsi-s f. `Fall, Unfall', spháltǟ-s m. `der zum Fallend bringt' (Ben. des Dionysos), a-sphalḗs `nicht fallend, nicht wankend, fest, sicher, zuverlässig'
Baltic: *pul̂- (*pō̂l-a-) vb. intr., *pul-ti- c., *pal- vb.
Germanic: *fall-a- vb.; *fall-ōn- f., *fall-iōn- f.; *fall-a- m., n.
Russ. meaning: падать
References: WP II 103
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-arm,piet-greek,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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