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нога

Definition from Dictionary, a free dictionary
There's night and day, brother, both sweet things; sun, moon, and stars, brother, all sweet things; there's likewise a wind on the heath. Life is very sweet, brother; who would wish to die?
George Borrow
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Macedonian

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *noga

Noun

нога m.

  1. leg

Old Church Slavonic

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *noga.

Noun

нога (noga) f.

  1. leg
  2. foot

Declension

Singular Dual Plural
nominative нога ноѕѣ ногъі
genitive ногъі ногѹ ногъ
dative ноѕѣ ногама ногамъ
accusative ногѫ ноѕѣ ногъі
instrumental ногоѭ ногама ногами
locative ноѕѣ ногѹ ногахъ
vocative ного

Descendants


Russian

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Pronunciation

  • IPA: [nʌ'ga]

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *noga, < Proto-Indo-European *(o)nogʰ- ‘claw, nail’. Cognate with English nail, Latvian nagas, Latin unguis, Spanish uña, Welsh ewin.

Noun

нога (nogá) f. [[Category:Template:lang:ru nouns|нога]]

  1. leg
  2. foot

Usage notes

Pronunciation of the genitive plural ног as “нох” is considered old-fashioned.

Declension

Singular Plural
nominative нога́ но́ги
genitive ноги́ ног
dative ноге́ нога́м
accusative но́гу но́ги
instrumental ного́й, ного́ю нога́ми
prepositional о ноге́ о нога́х

See also


Serbian

Etymology

FromProto-Slavic *noga.

Noun

нога f. (plural ноге) (Roman spelling noga)

  1. leg
  2. foot

Declension

Declension of нога Singular Plural
Nominative нога ноге
Genitive ноге ногу / нога
Dative нози ногама
Accusative ногу ноге
Vocative ного ноге
Instrumental ногом ногама
Locative нози ногама



Ukrainian

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *noga

Noun

нога m.

  1. leg

Elsewhere on the web

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