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1 day ago · Arnarsaq (ca. 1716 – fl. 1778), was an Inuit translator, interpreter and missionary, assistant to Paul Egede, Hans Glahn, and J. Sverdrup from Greenland. She and Hans Punngujooq translated the Bible into the Inuit language. She had an important position in the Danish missions among the Inuit on Greenland in the 18th century, and has also been ...
1 day ago · Lydian script was used to write the Lydian language. Like other scripts of Anatolia in the Iron Age, the Lydian alphabet is related to the East Greek alphabet, but it has unique features. The first modern codification of the Lydian alphabet was made by Roberto Gusmani in 1964, in a combined lexicon, grammar, and text collection.
1 day ago · Originally using the Greenlandic term "Nunaat" excluding the waters and ices, Inuit of Canada formally switched to the Inuktitut "Nunangat" in 2009 to reflect the integral nature "lands, waters and ices" have to Inuit culture.
1 day ago · communication of smallpox communication of a secret (uncountable) The concept or state of exchanging data or information between entities. Some say that communication is a necessary prerequisite for sentience; others say that it is a result thereof. The node had established communication with the network, but had as yet sent no data.
1 day ago · The Russian cuisine itself is also geographically diverse, its variations dependent on raw materials and cooking methods available locally. In the North on Russia, it incorporates local berries such as cloudberry or crowberry , fish such as cod , game meat such as elk , or even edible moss known as yagel.
1 day ago · The old Belarusian literature experienced its golden age in the 16th-17th centuries, when the Old Belarusian language was the official language of the Great Duchy of Lithuania. The Statutes of the Great Duchy of 1529, 1566 and 1588, as well as polemic religious literature were all published in Old Belarusian language.
The verb is derived from Middle English douten (“to be in doubt, feel unsure; to be afraid or worried; to hesitate; to be confused; to have respect or reverence”)[and other forms], from Old French douter, doter, duter (compare Middle French doubter), from Latin dubitāre (“to hesitate”), the present active infinitive of dubitō (“to be uncertain, doubt; to hesitate, waver in coming to an opinion; to consider, ponder”); the further etymology is uncertain, but one theory is that dubitō may be derived from dubius (“fluctuating, wavering; doubtful, dubious, uncertain”), from duhibius (“held as two”), from duo (“two”) (ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *dwóh₁ (“two”)) + habeō (“to have, hold”) (possibly ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *gʰeh₁bʰ- (“to grab, take”)). Although the Middle English form of the word was spelled without a b, this letter was later introduced through the influence of the Latin words dubitāre and dubitō. However, the English word continued to be pronounced witho...(Received Pronunciation, General American) enPR: dout, IPA(key): /daʊt/(Canada) IPA(key): /dʌʊt/Rhymes: -aʊt
doubt (third-person singular simple present doubts, present participle doubting, simple past and past participle doubted) 1. (transitive, intransitive) To be undecided about; to lack confidence in; to disbelieve, to question.quotations ▼ 1.1. Synonyms: distrust, mistrust 1.2. He doubtedthat was really what you meant. 1.1. [1552?], Erasmus of Roterdame, “The Seconde Rule. Capitulo x.”, in [William Tyndale], transl., Enchiridion Militis Christiani, which maye be Called in Englishe, the Hansome Weapon of a Christian Knight,[…], imprinted at London: […] [B]y [J. Day (?) for] Abraham Ueale, OCLC 1121361275: 1.1.1. Ther be but two wayes onely. The one whiche by followyng the affections ledeth to perdicion. The other whyche throughe the mortifyenge of the fleſhe: ledeth to lyfe, why doubteſtthou in thy ſelf: There is no thyrde way. 1.2. 1579, Immeritô [pseudonym; Edmund Spenser], “The Generall Argument of the Whole Booke”, in The Shepheardes Calender:[…], London: Printed by Hugh Singleton,...
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