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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *yōs- (Gr zd-)
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: to gird
Avestan: yɔ̄ŋhayeiti `gürtet', ptc. yāsta- `gegürtet', yāh n. `Gürtelschnur'
Old Greek: zdṓnnǖmi, aor. zdō̂sai̯, pass. zdōsthē̂nai̯, pf. ézdōka, ézdō(s)mai̯ `(sich) gürten', ptc. zdōstó-; zdōstḗr m. `Leibgurt', zdō̂ma n. `Gürtel, Schurz', zdṓnǟ f. `Gurt, Gürtel' , pl. zdṓstra n., zdṓstrǟ f. `Schürze, Stirnband', *zdōtǘ- ~ *zdōwǘ-: zdōtǘ-s (or zdōgǘs) = thṓraks Hsch.
Slavic: *po-jāsātī, -jāsjǭ; *pojāsъ, *ot-jāsъ (Czech ocas 'Schwarz')
Baltic: *jō̂s- (*jō̂s-ja-, *jō̂s-meî) (2) vb. tr., *jō̂s-m-ō̃ (-en-), -m-a-, -m-ā̂ f., *jō̂s-t-ā̂ (1/2)
Russ. meaning: опоясывать
References: WP I 209
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-avest,piet-greek,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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