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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *(s)kʷat-, *(s)kAut-
Meaning: to shake, to strew
Old Greek: pássō, att. páttō, aor. épasa, pass. epásthēn, perf. med. pépasmai̯, va. pastó- `streuen, sprengen'; pastó-s m. `gestickter Vorhang, Decke, Brautbett; Brautkammer'
Slavic: *kɨ̄tātī
Baltic: *kut-ē̂- (*kut-a-) vb., *kut- vb. intr., *kut-r-u- adj.
Germanic: *xud-ja- vb.; *skūd-a-n-, *skud-j-a- vb., etc.
Latin: quatiō, -ere, quassī, quassum `schütteln; erschüttern, stossen, beschädigen, schwingen, schleudern', quassus, -ūs `Erschütterung'
Celtic: OIr nad-chaithi `der nicht isst', do-chaiti `verwendet', na-chitochtad `es soll dich nicht abquälen'; MIr caith- `to ehrow, hurl, fling, cast; waste, wear, spend; eat, drink, consume, use'
Russ. meaning: трясти, растрясывать
References: WP I 511
piet-meaning,piet-greek,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-celt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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