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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *sā-
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: satisfied, to satiate
Tokharian: A si-n-, B soy- 'to satisfy' (Adams 703)
Old Indian: a-sinvá-, á-sinvant- `insatiable'
Old Greek: áetai̯ Hsd. (cod. áatai), hom.: ā́menai̯, aor. ā̂sai̯, conj. héōmen (< *hḗomen), ft. ásẹ̄n, va. á-ato- `(sich) sättigen', hádǟn `bis zur Sättigung, genug', hadǟ-phágo- `gefrässig', lakon., Аристофан в глосах áada `недостаток, нехватка' (Hsch.), inf. aadeîn = aporeîsthai, asiteîn Hsch.; hádos n. (~ hádo-s m.) `Sättigung', ? ásǟ f. `Ekel, Unbehagen, Verdruss'
Slavic: *sɨ̄́tъ(jь)
Baltic: *sā̂-ti- c., *sā̂-t-u- adj. (1), *sā̂-t-in̂- vb.
Germanic: *sō-ɵ=, *sa-d-á- adj., *sa-d-ja- vb., *sa-d-í- c., *sa-d-jṓ f., *sa-d-ō- vb., *sa-d-ē- vb.
Latin: satis, sat `genug'; satur, -a `satt'
Celtic: OIr sāith `Sattheit', sāithech `satt'
Russ. meaning: сытый, насыщать(ся)
References: WP II 444 f
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-tokh,piet-ind,piet-greek,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-celt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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