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Proto-Balto-Slavic (PBS) is a reconstructed proto-language descending from Proto-Indo-European (PIE). From Proto-Balto-Slavic, the later Balto-Slavic languages are thought to have developed, composed of sub-branches Baltic and Slavic, and including modern Lithuanian, Polish, Russian and Serbo-Croatian among others.
Text and/or other creative content from this version of Balto-Slavic languages was copied or moved into Proto-Balto-Slavic language with this edit.The former page's history now serves to provide attribution for that content in the latter page, and it must not be deleted so long as the latter page exists.
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Prohibition on the shift of the accent on syllables with a dominant circumflex – *ˈslũžĩtь AP (b₁), *ˈnòsĩtь AP (b₁), *ˈnòžĩkъ AP (b).  Early Proto-Slavic (most likely Balto-Slavic) is also considered a shift of accent on internal syllables, as well as on some endings with a dominant aсutе – *žèˈna̋ AP (b), *tvòˈri̋ti AP (b₂), *slũˈži̋ti AP (b₁). 
The ancestor of Proto-Slavic is Proto-Balto-Slavic, which is also the ancestor of the Baltic languages, e.g. Lithuanian and Latvian. This language in turn is descended from Proto-Indo-European, the parent language of the vast majority of European languages (including English, Irish, Spanish, Greek, etc.). Proto-Slavic gradually evolved into the various Slavic languages during the latter half of the first millennium AD, concurrent with the explosive growth of the Slavic-speaking area.
The Slavic languages (also called Slavonic languages) are the Indo-European languages spoken by the Slavic peoples. Thought to have descended from the earlier Proto-Balto-Slavic language, linking the Slavic languages to the Baltic languages in a Balto-Slavic group within the Indo-European family.
Proto-Balto-Slavic (PBS) is a reconstructed proto-language descending from Proto-Indo-European (PIE). From Proto-Balto-Slavic, the later Balto-Slavic languages are thought to have developed, composed of sub-branches Baltic and Slavic , and including modern Lithuanian , Polish , Russian and Serbo-Croatian among others.
Conventionally, Iranian languages are grouped in "western" and "eastern" branches. These terms have little meaning with respect to Old Avestan as that stage of the language may predate the settling of the Iranian peoples into western and eastern groups.
A pitch-accent language is a language that has word accents in which one syllable in a word or morpheme is more prominent than the others, but the accentuated syllable is indicated by a contrasting pitch (linguistic tone) rather than by loudness, as in a stress-accent language.
Jun 21, 2017 · This word made it into the Balto-Slavic languages Latvian and Lithuanian in the forms upe and ùpė, respectively, with the meaning of “river”. It didn’t make it into any Germanic languages, but it was likely borrowed into English from a Celtic language, in the form avon, which also means “river”.