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  1. Phrygian cap - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Phyrigian_cap

    The Phrygian cap (/ ˈfrɪdʒ (iː) ən /) or liberty cap is a soft conical cap with the apex bent over, associated in antiquity with several peoples in Eastern Europe and Anatolia, including the Balkans, Dacia and Phrygia, where it originated.

  2. Dacian language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Dacian_language

    Apr 02, 2021 · The Dacian language is poorly documented. Unlike Phrygian, which is documented by c. 200 inscriptions, only one Dacian inscription is believed to have survived. The Dacian names for a number of medicinal plants and herbs may survive in ancient literary texts, including about 60 plant-names in Dioscorides.

  3. Phrygian - Wiktionary

    en.wiktionary.org › wiki › Phrygian

    Mar 24, 2021 · Phrygian (plural Phrygians) A native or inhabitant of Phrygia.

  4. Centum and satem languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Centum_and_satem_languages

    Apr 03, 2021 · Evidence from the Anatolian language Luwian attests a three-way velar distinction *ḱ > z (probably [ts]); *k > k; *kʷ > ku (probably [kʷ]). There is no evidence of any connection between Luwian and any satem language (labiovelars are still preserved, the ruki sound law is absent) and the Anatolian branch split off very early from PIE.

  5. Proto-Armenian language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Proto-Armenian_language

    3 days ago · Proto-Armenian is the earlier, unattested stage of the Armenian language which has been reconstructed by linguists. As Armenian is the only known language of its branch of the Indo-European languages, the comparative method cannot be used to reconstruct its earlier stages.

  6. Mode (music) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Mode_(music)

    2 days ago · In the theory of Western music, a mode is a type of musical scale coupled with a set of characteristic melodic and harmonic behaviors. Musical modes have been a part of western musical thought since the Middle Ages, and were inspired by the theory of ancient Greek music.

  7. Scythians - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Scythians

    Apr 07, 2021 · The Scythians were instrumental in the ethnogenesis of the Ossetians, who are believed to be descended from the Alans. The Scythians played an important part in the Silk Road, a vast trade network connecting Greece, Persia, India and China, perhaps contributing to the prosperity of those civilisations.

  8. πατήρ - Wiktionary

    en.wiktionary.org › wiki › πατήρ
    • Etymology
    • Noun
    • Further Reading

    From Proto-Hellenic *patḗr (compare Mycenaean Greek 𐀞𐀳 (pa-te)), from Proto-Indo-European *ph₂tḗr. Cognates include Old English fæder (English father), Phrygian πατερης (pateres), Latin pater, Sanskrit पितृ (pitṛ), and Old Armenian հայր (hayr).

    πᾰτήρ • (patḗr) m (genitive πᾰτρός or πᾰτέρος); third declension 1. father 1.1. Synonym: φύτωρ (phútōr) 1.1. epithet of Zeusquotations ▼ 1.1.1. 800 BCE – 600 BCE, Homer, Iliad 1.544: 1.1.1.1. Τὴν δ’ ἠμείβετ’ ἔπειτα πατὴρ ἀνδρῶν τε θεῶν τε· 1.1.1.1.1. Tḕn d’ ēmeíbet’ épeita patḕr andrôn te theôn te; 1.1.1.1.2. Then the father of men and godsanswered her: 1.2. respectful address of an older man 1.3. (figuratively)author 1.4. (in the plural) forefathers, ancestors

  9. Knit cap - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Toboggan_(hat)

    Mar 26, 2021 · A knit cap, originally of wool (though now often of synthetic fibers), is designed to provide warmth in cold weather. Typically, the knit cap is of simple, tapering constructions, though many variants exist. Being found all over the world where climate demands a warm hat, the knit cap can be found under a multitude of local names.

  10. mode - Wiktionary

    en.wiktionary.org › wiki › mode
    • English
    • Catalan
    • Danish
    • Dutch
    • Esperanto
    • French
    • Indonesian
    • Italian
    • Latin
    • Middle English

    Pronunciation

    1. (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /məʊd/ 2. (General American) IPA(key): /moʊd/ 3. Rhymes: -əʊd 4. Homophone: mowed

    Etymology 1

    From Old French mode (masculine), from Latin modus (“measure, due measure, rhythm, melody”). Doublet of modus.

    Etymology 2

    From French mode(feminine).

    Pronunciation

    1. (Balearic, Central) IPA(key): /ˈmɔ.də/ 2. (Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈmɔ.de/

    Noun

    mode m (plural modes) 1. modus 2. way 3. (grammar) mood

    Etymology

    From French mode, from Latin modus (“manner, method”).

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /moːdə/, [ˈmoːðə]

    Noun

    mode c (singular definite moden, plural indefinite moder) 1. fashion

    Etymology

    Borrowed from Middle French mode, from Latin modus.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /ˈmoː.də/ 2. Hyphenation: mo‧de 3. Rhymes: -oːdə

    Noun

    mode f (plural modes, diminutive modetje n) 1. fashion, trend 1.1. Het staat je vrij om de mode te volgen in België en Nederland — You're free to follow fashionin Belgium and the Netherlands. 2. (obsolete) custom, tradition, manner

    Etymology

    From modo +‎ -e.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /ˈmode/ 2. Hyphenation: mo‧de 3. Rhymes: -ode

    Adverb

    mode 1. fashionably 1.1. 1937, British Esperantist: 1.1.1. Li preferas jarcento ol centjaro; kaj aprobas la formojn bluokulo (blua okulo) ; belknabino (bela knabino), libertempo (libera tempo), kiujn lastatempo estas mode kondamni. 1.1.1.1. He prefers jarcento to centjaro, and approves the forms bluokulo (blua okulo) ; belknabino (bela knabino), libertempo (libera tempo), which it has been fashionableto condemn lately. 1.2. 2002, Julian Modest, "La glita kaj danĝera vojo," La Ondo de Esperant...

    Etymology

    From Latin modus m. Doublet of mœuf.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /mɔd/

    Noun

    mode f (plural modes) 1. fashion, trend 1.1. Il faut suivre la mode en France— You've got to follow fashion in France

    Etymology

    From Dutch mode f, from Middle French mode f, from Latin modus m. Semantic loan from English mode in electronics and computing sense. Doublet of modus and modern.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): [ˈmo.də] 2. Hyphenation: mo‧dê

    Noun

    modê (plural, first-person possessive modeku, second-person possessive modemu, third-person possessive modenya) 1. mode, style or fashion; popular trend. 2. mode, 2.1. (electronics)a series of settings on a device used for a specific purpose. 2.2. (computing)one of various related sets of rules for processing data.

    Noun

    mode f 1. plural of moda

    Anagrams

    1. demo

    Noun

    mode 1. vocative singular of modus

    Alternative forms

    1. mod, mood, moode

    Etymology 1

    From Old English mōd, from Proto-Germanic *mōdaz.

    Etymology 2

    From Old French mode, from Latin modus.

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