πŒ³πŒΉπƒ-

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Gothic[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Probably borrowed from Latin dis- as it lacks the effects of Grimm's law, but details are unclear.[1] Cognate to German zer-. Doublet of π„π…πŒΉπƒ- (twis-).

Prefix[edit]

πŒ³πŒΉπƒ- β€’ (dis-)

  1. apart, asunder, dis-
    πŒ³πŒΉπƒ- (dis-) + ‎π…πŒΉπŒ»π…πŒ°πŒ½ (wilwan, β€œto plunder, rob”) β†’ ‎πŒ³πŒΉπƒπ…πŒΉπŒ»π…πŒ°πŒ½ (diswilwan, β€œto plunder completely, spoil”),

Derived terms[edit]


References[edit]

  1. ^ Kluge, Friedrich (1989), β€œzer-”, in Elmar Seebold, editor, Etymologisches WΓΆrterbuch der deutschen Sprache [Etymological dictionary of the German language] (in German), 22nd edition, β†’ISBN