See also: dag, DAG, dag-, dağ, and Dağ

East Central German edit

Noun edit

Dag

  1. (Upper Saxon) day

German Low German edit

Alternative forms edit

Etymology edit

From Middle Low German dach, dag, from Old Saxon dag, from Proto-West Germanic *dag, from Proto-Germanic *dagaz, from Proto-Indo-European *dʰegʷʰ- (to burn). Cognate to German Tag.

Noun edit

Dag m (plural Daag' or Daag or Daog or Doage or Doag' or Doag or Dạg' or Dag' or Dag)

  1. (in many dialects, including Low Prussian) day

Derived terms edit

See also edit

(days of the week)

Noun edit

Dag m

  1. inflection of Dach:
    1. dative singular
    2. plural

Luxembourgish edit

Etymology edit

From Middle High German dach, from Old High German *dag, northern variant of tag, from Proto-West Germanic *dag, from Proto-Germanic *dagaz.

The plural Deeg is derived from the singular with a secondary umlaut. But compare Do, the regular outcome of the older plural and dative singular. Cognate with German Tag, Dutch dag, English day, Icelandic dagur.

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

Dag m (plural Deeg)

  1. day

Derived terms edit

Related terms edit

Norwegian Nynorsk edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse Dagr, from dagr (day), whence also dag. Cognate with Faroese and Icelandic Dagur, and Swedish and Danish Dag.

Proper noun edit

Dag m

  1. a male given name from Old Norse, meaning “day”
  2. (Norse mythology) Dagr, the personification of the day

Related terms edit

References edit

Pennsylvania German edit

Alternative forms edit

Etymology edit

Compare German Tag, Dutch dag, English day.

Noun edit

Dag m (plural Dag or Dage)

  1. Alternative form of Daag

Swedish edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse dagr (day), with identical meaning in modern Swedish. A runic name revived since 1863.

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): /dɑːɡ/
  • (file)

Proper noun edit

Dag c (genitive Dags)

  1. a male given name

Related terms edit