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Germanic etymology :

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Proto-Germanic: *naudá-n, *naudí-z, *naudṓ
Meaning: trouble, need
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: nauɵ-s (i) `trouble, need, constraint'; *nauɵjan wk. `exert compulsion upon'
Old Norse: nauδ f., nauδr f. `Not'
Norwegian: naud
Swedish: nöd
Danish: nöd
Old English: nēad (nēod); nīd (nēd, nǖd), -es n., -e f.`necessity, inevitableness; necessuity, need, urgent requirement; necessary business, duty; need, what one wants; need, difficultty. hardship; force, compulsion'
English: need(s)
Old Frisian: nēd f. `nood, dwang, angst, gevaar, noodzaak'
Old Saxon: nōd f. `Bedrängnis, Drangsal, Not'
Middle Dutch: noot m., f. `geweld, dwang, noodzakelijkheid, nood, behoefte, gebrek'
Dutch: nood m.
Middle Low German: nōt
Old High German: nōt f. `Bedrängnis, Drangsal, Not' (8.Jh.)
Middle High German: nōt st. f., m. 'drangsal, mühe, not, bes. die kampfnot; nötigung wozu, notwendigkeit'
German: Not f.

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