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zid

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Bosnian

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *zidъ.

Noun

zid m (plural zidovi)

  1. wall

Croatian

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *zidъ.

Noun

zid

  1. wall

Istro-Romanian

Etymology

From a Slavonic language; compare Common Slavic *zidъ.

Noun

zid n. (plural zidur, definite singular zidu, definite plural zidurle)

  1. wall

Navajo

Pronunciation

  • IPA: [zɪ̀t]

Etymology 1

Noun

-zid (possessed form of sid)

  1. scar

Etymology 2

From Proto-Athabascan *-zə̓t’.

Cognates:

  • Apachean: Western Apache -zig, -zhig, -zid, -zhid, Jicarilla -zi’, Lipan -zi
  • Others: Tsuut’ina -zì’, Hupa -sit’, Mattole, -tsiʔł, Galice sa’ł, Chilcotin -ẑə́d, Slavey -ðé’, Hare -wé’, Dogrib -wò, -wò’, Dene Sųłiné -ðə́r, Dunneza -zə́d, -zə́t’, Central Tanana -ðed, Hän -ðʌ̀d, Ahtna -ze’d, Dena’ina -zət’, Eyak -saʰd

Noun

-zid (inalienable)

  1. liver
Derived terms

Romanian

Etymology

From a Slavonic language; compare Common Slavic *zidъ.

Noun

zid n. (plural ziduri)

  1. wall (generally outside, as in the wall of a building)

Synonyms


Serbian

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *zidъ.

Noun

zid m. (plural zidovi) (Cyrillic spelling зид)

  1. wall

Slovene

Etymology

From Proto-Slavic *zidъ.

Noun

zid m.

  1. wall (structure built for defense surrounding or separating an area)

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