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Germanic etymology :

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Proto-Germanic: *sixwan-, *si(g)wní-z, *si(g)wnia-
Meaning: see
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: sɛhʷan st. `see'; siun-s f. (i) `form, face, contenance'; *ana-siun-s `visible'
Old Norse: sjā (ält. sēa) st. `sehen'; -sjā f. `das Sehen, Sicht'; sǖn f. `Gesicht, Blick, Aussehen; Sonne (poet.)'; sjōn f. `Blick; Auge'; sǖn-n `sichtbar, gewiss; gleich, sehend', sǟi 2
Norwegian: sjɔ vb.; sün adj., sbs.; sjon
Old Swedish: sün adj.
Swedish: se vb.; sün sbs.
Old Danish: siun
Danish: se vb.; sün sbs.
Old English: sēon `sehen', sīen `Aussehen {Sehvermögen, Auge}'; seo m. `Pupille'
English: see
Old Frisian: siā(n) vb.; siōne, siūne
Old Saxon: sehan `sehen', siun `{Sehvermögen,} Auge'; seha `Pupille'
Middle Dutch: sien vb.; sune n., siene f., n.
Dutch: zien vb.
Old Franconian: sīa `Pupille'
Middle Low German: sēn vb.
Old High German: sehan (8.Jh.) `sehen'; {seha `Pupille'}; gisiuni 'Anblick, Erscheinung, Aussehen' (8.Jh.)
Middle High German: sëhen, sēn st. 'sehen, erblicken'; { sooune }
German: sehen

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