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EsperantoEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Ancient Greek -ίδης (-ídēs).

PronunciationEdit

SuffixEdit

-ido

  1. offspring
    ido (child) (in the sense of a son or a daughter—of any age)
    putinido (son/daughter of a whore)
    reĝo (king) + ‎-ido → ‎reĝido (prince) (the son of a king, of any age)
  2. immature animal
    birdo (bird) + ‎-ido → ‎birdido (fledgling)
    bovo (cow) + ‎-ido → ‎bovido (calf)
    cervo (deer) + ‎-ido → ‎cervido (fawn)
    ĉevalo (horse) + ‎-ido → ‎ĉevalido (foal)
    hundo (dog) + ‎-ido → ‎hundido (puppy)
    kato (cat) + ‎-ido → ‎katido (kitten)
    leono (lion) + ‎-ido → ‎leonido (lion cub)
    lupo (wolf) + ‎-ido → ‎lupido (wolf cub)
    vulpo (fox) + ‎-ido → ‎vulpido (fox cub)
    urso (bear) + ‎-ido → ‎ursido (bear cub)

Derived termsEdit


DescendantsEdit


IdoEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowed from Ancient Greek -ίδης (-ídēs).

SuffixEdit

-ido

  1. Used on countries or places to mean a decadent from that place
    Izrael (Israel) + ‎-ido → ‎Izraelido (Israelite)

Usage notesEdit

  • Not to be confused with the suffix -yuno, which means a young animal, as in bovyuno (calf); a young bovo (bull, cow, ox).

Derived termsEdit



PortugueseEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Portuguese -ido (displacing the more common form -udo), from Latin -ītus.

PronunciationEdit

SuffixEdit

-ido

  1. forms the masculine singular past participle of 2nd-conjugation (-er) and 3rd-conjugation (-ir) verbs; -ed
    cozer (to cook) + ‎-ido → ‎cozido (cooked)
    sorrir (to smile) + ‎-ido → ‎sorrido (smiled)

Derived termsEdit



SpanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Latin -idus.

SuffixEdit

-ido

  1. Suffix indicating the past participle of regular -ir and -er verbs.
  2. (chemistry) -ide (member of a group of related compounds or elements)
  3. (biology, astronomy) -id

Derived termsEdit


See alsoEdit