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HebrewEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Ancient Greek σῆμα (sêma).

NounEdit

סִימָן (simánm (plural indefinite סִימָנִים‎, singular construct סִימַן־, plural construct סִימָנֵי־‎)

  1. A mark: an indication for reference or measurement.
  2. A sign
Derived termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From the root ס־מ־ן(s-m-n) extracted from the above.

VerbEdit

סימן \ סִמֵּן (simén) (pi'el construction)

  1. to mark, indicate
  2. to gesture
    • 2010 July 11, Yoav Zitun (יואב זיתון), ‎ “הקשיש סימן לנהג המשאית, אבל נמחץ למוות” (hakashísh simén l'nahág-hamas'ít, avál nimkháts l'mávet, “The elderly man gestured to the truck driver, but was crushed to death”), in Ynet.
ConjugationEdit

AnagramsEdit


YiddishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Hebrew סִימָן(simán), from Ancient Greek σῆμα (sêma).

NounEdit

סימן (simenm, plural סימנים(simonem)

  1. symbol, abbreviation
  2. sign, indication