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KabardianEdit

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

уд (wd)

  1. witch

SynonymsEdit


MacedonianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Ottoman Turkish, from Arabic عُود(ʿūd).

NounEdit

уд (udm

  1. oud

MongolianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Mongolic *huda, compare Manchu ᡶᠣᡩᠣᡥᠣ (fodoho), an early (Para-)Mongolic loan.

NounEdit

уд (ud) (Mongolian spelling ᠤᠳᠠ (uda))

  1. willow

See alsoEdit


RussianEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

Inherited from Old East Slavic оудъ (udŭ, limb, piece), also found as оудо (udo), plural оудеса (udesa); from Proto-Slavic *udъ. Compare Old Church Slavonic оудъ (udŭ, limb), Bulgarian уд (ud, limb), Serbo-Croatian у̑д (limb), у́до (piece of meat), Slovene úd (limb) (tonal orthography), Czech úd (limb), Slovak úd (limb), Polish ud (thigh), also udo. Further connections unclear.

NounEdit

уд (udm inan (genitive у́да, nominative plural у́ды, genitive plural у́дов)

  1. (dated) limb
DeclensionEdit

Etymology 2Edit

Alternative formsEdit

NounEdit

уд (udm inan (genitive у́да, nominative plural у́ды, genitive plural у́дов)

  1. (dated) fishing rod
  2. (dated) vessel
DeclensionEdit

Etymology 3Edit

Borrowed from Arabic عُود(ʿūd).

NounEdit

уд (udm inan (genitive у́да, nominative plural у́ды, genitive plural у́дов)

  1. oud (Arab string instrument)
DeclensionEdit

Etymology 4Edit

Clipping of удовлетвори́тельно (udovletvorítelʹno).

NounEdit

уд (udm inan (genitive у́да, nominative plural у́ды, genitive plural у́дов)

  1. (school, slang) satisfactory grade, C
DeclensionEdit

Serbo-CroatianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Slavic *udъ.

NounEdit

уд m (Latin spelling ud)

  1. limb

DeclensionEdit