Kept. See archived discussion of September 2007. 20:03, 29 February 2008 (UTC)
This is logical; but Old English CRŌG and CRŌH are neither akin to CRUSE, nor to CRŪCE (mentioned in Webster's 3 volume dictionary), which are separate words from a separate root. The first two analogous nouns may be influenced by the Germanic, but are really a hardened gutteral form of a Celtic form *GROG, whence Cornish CRŌGHEN (skin, hide) = Unified Cornish KROGHEN; since many vessels and bottles were actually skins! Should the Germanic root not exist, then all forms of CROCK are from a Celtic root.
 means 'Absolutely not;  means 'Exceedingly unlikely';  means 'Very dubious';  means 'Questionable';  means 'Possible';  means 'Probable';  means 'Likely';  means 'Most Likely' or *Unattested;  means 'Attested';  means 'Obvious' - only used for close matches within the same language or dialect, at linkable periods.