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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *bhūr- [cf. *bhAur-, *bherw-]
Meaning: to move quickly, to be excited, etc.
Old Indian: bhuráti `to move rapidly or convulsively, stir, palpitate', intens. járbhurīti; bhuraṇyáti `to be active or restless, stir', bhuraṇyú- `quivering, stirring, restless', bhū́rṇi- `restless, active, angry'
Old Greek: porphǖ́rō `aufwallen, aufwogen, aufwogen, aufgeregt sein'; phǖ́rō, aor. phǘrsai̯, phürsámeno-, p. ephúrthēn, ephǘrēn, pf. m. péphürmai̯, va. -phürto- `vermischen, verwirren, durcheinanderrühren, be netzen, besudeln', phǖráō `(ver)mischen, kneten, winrühren', phǘrdǟn `vermischt, durcheinander', phürmó-s m. `Mischung, Verwirrung', phǘrma n. `Schleim, Schmutz, Kot', phǘrsi-s f. `das Mischen, Dureinanderrühren'; phüroí = molǘnei, rhüpoî Hsch.
Russ. meaning: о Броуне
References: WP II 157 f
piet-meaning,piet-ind,piet-greek,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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