doot

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See also: Doot

English[edit]

Verb[edit]

doot

  1. (chiefly Scotland) doubt
    • 1902, Jack London, A Daughter of the Snows[1]:
      "Mair'd be a bother; an' I doot not ye'll mak' it all richt, lad."
    • 1917, John Hay Beith, All In It: K(1) Carries On[2]:
      No doot he'll try to pass himself off as an officer, for to get better quarters!"
  2. (chiefly Scotland) think
    • 1920, James C. Welsh, The Underworld[3]:
      "I think my pipe's on the mantelshelf," returned Geordie, "but I doot it's empty."

Anagrams[edit]


Bau Bidayuh[edit]

Noun[edit]

doot

  1. wild boar (Sus scrofa)

Synonyms[edit]


German Low German[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Middle Low German dôt, from Old Saxon dōd, from Proto-Germanic *daudaz. Compare Dutch dood, German tot, English dead, Danish død.

Adjective[edit]

doot (comparative döder, superlative döödst)

  1. dead

Declension[edit]


Middle Dutch[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

From Old Dutch dōt, from Proto-Germanic *daudaz.

Adjective[edit]

dôot

  1. dead
  2. lifeless
  3. invalid, void
Inflection[edit]
Adjective
Masculine Feminine Neuter Plural
Nominative Indefinite dôot dôde dôot dôde
Definite dôde dôde
Accusative dôden dôde dôde dôde
Genitive dôots dôder dôots dôder
Dative dôden dôder dôden dôden
Descendants[edit]

Etymology 2[edit]

From Old Dutch dōth, from Proto-Germanic *dauþuz.

Noun[edit]

dôot m, f

  1. death
  2. death penalty
Inflection[edit]

This noun needs an inflection-table template.

Descendants[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • doot (I)”, in Vroegmiddelnederlands Woordenboek, 2000
  • doot (II)”, in Vroegmiddelnederlands Woordenboek, 2000
  • doot (I)”, in Middelnederlandsch Woordenboek, 1929
  • doot (II)”, in Middelnederlandsch Woordenboek, 1929

Plautdietsch[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Middle Low German dôt, from Old Saxon dōd, from Proto-Germanic *daudaz.

Adjective[edit]

doot

  1. dead, lifeless