drupa

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Italian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Latin drupa, from Ancient Greek δρύπεπα (drúpepa), accusative of δρύπεψ (drúpeps), from δρῦς (drûs, tree) + πέπτειν (péptein, to ripen).

Noun[edit]

drupa f (plural drupe)

  1. (botany) drupe

Related terms[edit]

Anagrams[edit]


Latin[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from Ancient Greek δρῠ́ππᾱ (drúppā, olive), elliptic form of δρῠ́πεπᾰ (ἐλαίᾱ) (drúpepa (elaíā), ripe olive), from δρῠοπέτης (druopétēs), δρῠπεπής (drupepḗs), δρῡ́πεψ (drū́peps, ripened on a tree, ripe, literally ready to fall from the tree), from δρῦς (drûs, tree) + πίπτω (píptō, to fall).

Noun[edit]

drūpa f (genitive drūpae); first declension

  1. (botany) drupe

Declension[edit]

First-declension noun.

Case Singular Plural
Nominative drūpa drūpae
Genitive drūpae drūpārum
Dative drūpae drūpīs
Accusative drūpam drūpās
Ablative drūpā drūpīs
Vocative drūpa drūpae

References[edit]


Portuguese[edit]

Noun[edit]

drupa f (plural drupas)

  1. (botany) drupe; stone fruit (fruit with soft flesh and a hard pit)

Spanish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Latin drupa, from Ancient Greek δρύπεπα (drúpepa), accusative of δρύπεψ (drúpeps), from δρῦς (drûs, tree) + πέπτειν (péptein, to ripen).

Noun[edit]

drupa f (plural drupas)

  1. (botany) drupe

Further reading[edit]