Old East Slavic edit

Etymology edit

From Proto-Slavic *pǫ̃tь, from Proto-Balto-Slavic *pántis, from Proto-Indo-European *póntoh₁s.

Noun edit

путь (putĭm

  1. way, path

Declension edit

Descendants edit

  • Belarusian: пуць (pucʹ)
  • Russian: путь (putʹ)
  • Carpathian Rusyn: путь (putʹ)
  • Ukrainian: путь (putʹ)

References edit

  • Sreznevsky, Izmail I. (1902), “путь”, in Матеріалы для Словаря древне-русскаго языка по письменнымъ памятникамъ [Materials for the Dictionary of the Old East Slavic Language Based on Written Monuments]‎[1] (in Russian), volume 2 (Л – П), Saint Petersburg: Department of Russian Language and Literature of the Imperial Academy of Sciences, column 1735
See also: пѫть

Russian edit

Etymology edit

From Old East Slavic путь (putĭ), from Proto-Slavic *pǫtь, from Proto-Balto-Slavic *pántis, from Proto-Indo-European *póntoh₁s.

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): [putʲ]
  • (file)
  • Rhymes: -utʲ

Noun edit

путь (putʹm inan (genitive пути́, nominative plural пути́, genitive plural путе́й, relational adjective путево́й)

  1. way, path, road
    Он по пути́ в Петербу́рг.On po putí v Peterbúrg.He’s on his way to St. Petersburg.
    кружно́й путьkružnój putʹroundabout way
    прокла́дывать/проложи́ть путьprokládyvatʹ/proložítʹ putʹto make a path/road; break a trail
  2. track, line
  3. means
  4. trip, journey
  5. route

Declension edit

Synonyms edit

Derived terms edit

Ukrainian edit

Etymology edit

From Old Ukrainian путь (putʹ), from Old East Slavic путь (putĭ), from Proto-Slavic *pǫtь, from Proto-Balto-Slavic *pántis, from Proto-Indo-European *póntoh₁s.

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

путь (putʹf inan (genitive путі́, nominative plural путі́, genitive plural путе́й)

  1. way, road
  2. path (of movement)
  3. (usually in the plural, railroad) rail, track
  4. (figurative) access, means
  5. way, direction
  6. travel
  7. (archaic) favorable circumstances
    Synonym: пуття́ (puttjá)

Declension edit

Derived terms edit

Further reading edit