cocer

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Galician[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Old Portuguese [Term?], from Vulgar Latin *cocēre, from Latin coquere, present active infinitive of coquō.

Pronunciation[edit]

Verb[edit]

cocer (first-person singular present cozo, first-person singular preterite coín, past participle coido)

  1. to simmer
  2. first-person singular personal infinitive of cocer
  3. third-person singular personal infinitive of cocer

Conjugation[edit]


Old English[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From West Germanic *kokar-, whence also Old Frisian koker, Old Saxon kokar (Dutch koker), Old High German kohhār (German Köcher). The origin of the West Germanic word is unknown, but note that a similar word can be found in Turkic and Mongolic languages: see Proto-Mongolic *kökexür for more.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

cocer m

  1. a quiver for arrows
  2. a case, container
  3. a sheath

Descendants[edit]


Spanish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Old Spanish, from Vulgar Latin *cocēre, from Latin coquere, present active infinitive of coquō, from Proto-Italic *kʷekʷō, ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *pekʷ- (to cook, become ripe). Some conjugated forms of the verb were reformed through analogy with the infinitive; in Old Spanish, the forms cueza and cuezo were cuega and cuego, respectively, coció was coxo, and the past participle was cocho instead of cocido[1].

Pronunciation[edit]

Verb[edit]

cocer (first-person singular present cuezo, first-person singular preterite cocí, past participle cocido)

  1. to boil
    cocer a fuego lentosimmer
  2. (reflexive, cocerse) to brew
    Algo se está cociendo
    (please add an English translation of this usage example)
  3. (takes a reflexive pronoun) to chafe (get sore)
    Synonyms: escocerse, escaldarse

Conjugation[edit]

  • Rule: o becomes ue in stressed syllables; c becomes a z before a or o.

Related terms[edit]

References[edit]