sonder

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See also: sonder-, Sonder-, and sönder

Danish[edit]

Noun[edit]

sonder c

  1. plural indefinite of sonde

Verb[edit]

sonder or sondér

  1. Imperative of sondere.

French[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Middle French, from Old French sonder (to plumb), from sonde (sounding line), from Old English sund- (sounding), as in sundġierd (sounding-rod), sundlīne (sounding-line, lead), sundrāp (sounding-rope, lead), from sund (ocean, sea), from Proto-Germanic *sundą (a swim, body of water, sound), from Proto-Indo-European *swem(bh)- (to be unsteady, swim). Cognate with Old Norse sund (swimming; strait, sound). More at sound.

Verb[edit]

sonder

  1. (transitive) to probe (test with a probe)
  2. (transitive) to probe (test the depth of something)
    1. to sound (use sound waves to establish the depth)
  3. (transitive) to probe (look carefully around)
  4. (transitive) to probe (ask someone many questions, in order to find something out)
  5. (meteorology) to survey and take measurements using a weather balloon
  6. to survey (carry out a survey or poll)
  7. (intransitive) to dive down

Conjugation[edit]

Related terms[edit]

Anagrams[edit]

External links[edit]


Jèrriais[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Old French sonder, from sonde (sounding line) of Germanic origin.

Verb[edit]

sonder

  1. to sound

Malay[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Dutch zonder, from Middle Dutch sonder, from Old Dutch sunder, from Proto-Germanic *sundraz.

Alternative forms[edit]

Preposition[edit]

sonder (Jawi spelling سوندر)

  1. (Netherlands, Indonesia) without (not having)

Synonyms[edit]


Norwegian Bokmål[edit]

Noun[edit]

sonder m

  1. indefinite plural of sonde