pūt

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See also: put, PUT, pût, and puț

Latvian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Proto-Balto-Slavic *pūteiti.

Cognates include Lithuanian pūti (id.), Gothic fūls (fūls), Old High German fūl, German faul (rotten, rancid, lazy), Old Norse feyja (to cause to rot), Sanskrit पूयति (pūyati, rots, smells), Ancient Greek πῡ́θω (pū́thō, I cause to rot), Latin pūteō (I rot, smell rotten), pūtidus, puter (rotten), Persian پوسیدن (to rot).

Past stem puv- derivations: puve, puvekļi, puveši, puvums, papuve, regional puvēns (= puveklis "a chunk of rotten matter").[1]

Pronunciation[edit]

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Verb[edit]

pūt intr., 1st conj., pres. pūstu, pūsti, pūst, past puvu

  1. to rot

Conjugation[edit]

Derived terms[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Karulis, Konstantīns (1992), “pūt”, in Latviešu Etimoloģijas Vārdnīca (in Latvian), Rīga: AVOTS, ISBN 9984-700-12-7

Verb[edit]

pūt

  1. 2nd person singular present indicative form of pūst
  2. 2nd person singular imperative form of pūst