st

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English[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

Imitative.

Interjection[edit]

st

  1. Expressing a sudden desire for silence.
Translations[edit]

Etymology 2[edit]

Abbreviations.

Abbreviation[edit]

st or st. or St.

  1. Street. (Usually as “st.” Also as “st”. Sometimes capitalized.)
  2. Saint. (Always capitalized.)
  3. State.
  4. stone (unit of measuring weight, not capitalized)
  5. store (as in a shopping center)
  6. (knitting) stitch
    • 1998, Kristin Nicholas, Knitting the New Classics (page 63)
      insert right-hand needle bet 2 sts just knitted
    • 2009, Sally Muir, Joanna Osborne, Diana Miller, Pet Projects: The Animal Knits Bible (page 71)
      Knit 1 row. Dec 1 st at each end of next row and at each end of every foll alt row until 2 sts rem.
    • 2011, Barb Brown, Knitting Knee-Highs: Sock Styles from Classic to Contemporary (page 55)
      Change to larger needles and knit 1 rnd in CC, inc 3 (4, 5) sts evenly []
Translations[edit]

Anagrams[edit]


Egyptian[edit]

Pronoun[edit]

s t

Dependent pronoun: neuter third person singular & plural

  1. it, they, them (see usage notes)

Usage notes[edit]

This form of pronoun is an enclitic, which must directly follow the word it modifies. Its meaning depends on its context.

  • When it follows a verb, it indicates the object of the verb
  • In the second and third person when it follows an adjective, it forms the subject of an adjectival sentence
  • When it follows a relative adjective, such as ntj, ntt, and jsṯ, it indicates the subject of the relative clause (Usually only in the first person singular and third person neuter)
  • When it follows an imperative, it indicates the object of the verb.
  • When it follows a particle like mj.k, it indicates the subject of the clause.
  • When attached to a preposition, it indicates the object of the preposition


This pronoun has a variant hieroglyphic writing:

z
t
s t
Z2
z
t Z2
st st st
Optional plural writings

Inflection[edit]

Dependent pronouns inflect for gender and number. The "neuter" third person form is used for inanimate objects. See individual pages for variant writings.

Singular Plural
1st person wj n
2nd masculine ṯw / tw ṯn / tn
2nd feminine ṯn / tn
3rd masculine sw sn
3rd feminine sj
3rd neuter st

References[edit]

Allen, Middle Egyptian


German[edit]

Abbreviation[edit]

st.

  1. statt

Ido[edit]

Interjection[edit]

st

  1. hush!, sh!

Latin[edit]

Interjection[edit]

st

  1. shh!, shush!, hush!