Carpathian Rusyn

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Carpathian Rusyn cardinal numbers
 <  4 5 6  > 
    Cardinal : пять (pjatʹ)
    Ordinal : пя́тый (pjátŷj)

Etymology

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Inherited from Old Ukrainian пять (pjatʹ), пѧть (pjatʹ), from Old East Slavic пѧть (pętĭ), from Proto-Slavic *pętь (five). Compare with Ukrainian п'ять (pʺjatʹ).

Pronunciation

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Numeral

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пять (pjatʹ)

  1. five (5)
    Дакому стачіть лем раз пояснити, і такой розумить, а дакому пять раз, і так не розумить.
    Dakomu stačitʹ lem raz pojasnyty, i takoj rozumytʹ, a dakomu pjatʹ raz, i tak ne rozumytʹ.
    Someone need to be explained only once, and he would understand it, and someone needs to be explained five times and he still does not understand.

Coordinate terms

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Further reading

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Russian

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Pronunciation

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  • IPA(key): [pʲætʲ]
  • Audio:(file)

Etymology 1

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Russian numbers (edit)
50
 ←  4 5 6  → 
    Cardinal: пять (pjatʹ)
    Ordinal: пя́тый (pjátyj)
    Ordinal abbreviation: 5-ый (5-yj)
    Adverbial: пя́тью (pjátʹju)
    Multiplier: пятерно́й (pjaternój), пятикра́тный (pjatikrátnyj)
    Collective: пя́теро (pjátero)
    Fractional: пя́тая (pjátaja), пяти́на (pjatína)

Inherited from Old East Slavic пѧть (pętĭ), from Proto-Slavic *pętь.

Cognate with English five, German fünf, Italian cinque, French cinq, Greek πέντε (pénte), Persian پَنج (panj), Sanskrit पञ्च (pañca).

Numeral

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пять (pjatʹ)

  1. five (5)
Usage notes
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пять (pjatʹ) in the nominative case and accusative case governs the genitive plural of the noun. In other cases, it governs the corresponding plural case of the noun.

Declension
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Coordinate terms
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Derived terms
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Etymology 2

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See the etymology of the corresponding lemma form.

Verb

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пять (pjatʹ)

  1. second-person singular imperative imperfective of пя́тить (pjátitʹ)