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See also: dakota
- The Santee branch of the Sioux people.
- The language of these people.
- Either of the two states North Dakota or South Dakota.
- (historical) The Dakota Territory; an organized incorporated territory of the United States that existed from March 2, 1861, until November 2, 1889, when the final extent of the reduced territory was split and admitted to the Union as the states of North Dakota and South Dakota.
- A unisex given name transferred from the place name.
- 2002, Danny Katz, Dork Geek Jew, Allen & Unwin, published 2002, →ISBN, page 12:
- 'Montana?' I said. 'You can't call a kid Montana'―these friends of mine were going to call their new baby girl Montana and I tried to talk them out of it, because I'm sick of Australians naming their kids after American placenames, I'm sick of all these Montanas and Delawares and Indianas and Dallases. You'd never hear it the other way around; you're not going to hear about an American kid called Warrnambool or Kooweerup― [- - -] and they said,'Okay okay, we won't call her Montana.' So they called her Dakota.
Native American people
Language of the Dakota
Dakota (plural Dakotas)
- A member of the Dakota people
- A Douglas DC-3 aircraft
- (military, aviation) Out of air-to-ground ordinance.
a member of the Dakota people
- Ethnologue entry for Dakota, dak
|Inflection of Dakota (Kotus type 9/kala, no gradation)|
|comitative||See the possessive forms below.|
|Possessive forms of Dakota (type kala)|
- Dakota, a member of the Dakota people
Declension of Dakota [masculine, strong]
Dakota n pl (plural only)
Declension of Dakota [pl-only, neuter]
- Rōmaji transcription of