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EnglishEdit

 
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PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

Proper nounEdit

Tor

  1. (computing) Abbreviation of The Onion Routing, an implementation of second-generation onion routing.

Etymology 2Edit

Proper nounEdit

Tor

  1. Abbreviation of Toronto.
Alternative formsEdit

AnagramsEdit


FinnishEdit

Proper nounEdit

Tor

  1. (Norse mythology) Thor

DeclensionEdit

Inflection of Tor (Kotus type 5/risti, no gradation)
nominative Tor
genitive Torin
partitive Toria
illative Toriin
singular plural
nominative Tor
accusative nom. Tor
gen. Torin
genitive Torin
partitive Toria
inessive Torissa
elative Torista
illative Toriin
adessive Torilla
ablative Torilta
allative Torille
essive Torina
translative Toriksi
instructive
abessive Toritta
comitative

Related termsEdit


GermanEdit

Alternative formsEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Old High German tor. Compare Tür, English door and Norwegian dør.

NounEdit

Tor n (genitive Tors or Tores, plural Tore)

  1. gate, archway (passageway covered by an arch, particularly one made of masonry)
  2. gate, door (large doorway, opening, or passage in a fence or wall)
    Dies ist ein Garagentor, nur ein Ochse parkt davor.
    This is a garage door, only an ox parks in front of it.
  3. (figuratively) gateway (point that represents the beginning of a transition from one place or phase to another)
  4. (sports) goal, net (area into which the players attempt to put a ball)
DeclensionEdit
Derived termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From Middle High German tor.

NounEdit

Tor m (genitive Toren, plural Toren, female Törin)

  1. (dated or literary) fool (person with poor judgment or little intelligence)
    • Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, "Prometheus"
      Ihr nähret kümmerlich / Von Opfersteuern / Und Gebetshauch / Eure Majestät, / Und darbtet, wären / Nicht Kinder und Bettler / Hoffnungsvolle Thoren.
      Your majesty / Is barely nourished / By sacrificial offerings / And prayerful exhalations, / And should starve / Were children and beggars not / Fools full of Hope.
    • Edgar Allan Poe, "The Raven" (german translation by Theodor Etzel)
      Sprach der Rabe: »Nie du Tor
      Said the Raven: "Never, you fool."
    Synonym: Narr
DeclensionEdit
Related termsEdit

NorwegianEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse Þórr. The given name is also a spelling variant of Tord, from Þórðr.

Proper nounEdit

Tor

  1. (Norse mythology) Thor.
  2. A male given name.

Related termsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • Kristoffer Kruken - Ola Stemshaug: Norsk personnamnleksikon, Det Norske Samlaget, Oslo 1995, →ISBN
  • [1] Statistisk sentralbyrå, Namnestatistikk: 22 416 males with the given name Tor (compared to 7 934 named Thor) living in Norway on January 1st 2011, with the frequency peak in the 1940s. Accessed on April 29th, 2011.

PortugueseEdit

Proper nounEdit

Tor m

  1. (Norse mythology) Thor (thunder god)

SwedishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse Þórr.

Proper nounEdit

Tor c (genitive Tors)

  1. (Norse mythology) Thor, god of thunder.
  2. A male given name, short for names beginning with the Old Norse element Tor-.

Related termsEdit


TurkishEdit

Proper nounEdit

Tor

  1. A male given name