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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *sek-, *sisk-
Meaning: to dry up, to shallow
Old Indian: á-sakra-, á-saścát- `not seasing to flow or drying up', vi-ṣaktā `said of a cow that has ceased to give milk'
Avestan: hišku-, hiškva- `trocken', fem. hiškvī
Old Greek: iskhnó- `trocken, dürr, schmächtig, mager'
Slavic: *sę̄knǭtī
Baltic: *sek- vb. intr., *sek-l-u- adj., *sekl-iā̃ f., -ia- c.; *sīk- vb. intr. (2)
Germanic: *sinx-t-i- adj.
Celtic: *sisk-, *siskw-, *samo-siskwī > MIr sesc `trocken, unfruchtbar', seiscen `Sumpf, Moor', samaise `junge Kuh, zweijährige Färse'; Cymr hysp `trocken, unfruchtbar', Corn beuch heskyz `a dry cow'
Russ. meaning: иссякать, мелеть
References: WP II 473 f
piet-meaning,piet-ind,piet-avest,piet-greek,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-celt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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