You do not need to add interwiki links to any articles. We have a bot that will add them automatically. --EncycloPetey 12:52, 6 July 2009 (UTC)
- Again, adding interwikis is not needed. The bots attend to that very quickly once a new page exists. Please do not add interwikis to pages that do not exist. --EncycloPetey 14:14, 8 June 2010 (UTC)
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Again, welcome! --Vahagn Petrosyan 15:47, 22 August 2009 (UTC)
Hi, Ketie. If you can do it, please check these words: Category:Georgian words needing attention. Are they Old Georgian or Modern Georgian? What do you think? Thanks in advance. —Stephen 17:51, 24 August 2009 (UTC)
- Hello, Ketie. Where did you find the etymology of საუბარი and უბრობა being derived from Hebrew? It’s strange that a non-Bible related word would be borrowed into Georgian. --Vahagn Petrosyan 09:36, 26 August 2009 (UTC)
- You may be interested in downloading Chubinashvili’s Georgian-Russian-French dictionary (free registration required) or in using his other Georgian dictionary online. They contain many archaic and obsolete words you may not know about. --Vahagn Petrosyan 18:52, 28 August 2009 (UTC)
Removing sourced informationEdit
This may be the 3rd or 4th time you are deleting sourced etymology and replacing it with what appears folk etymology. Please, stop doing that, or I will have to block you for disruptive edits. I strongly hope that won't happen. --Vahagn Petrosyan 21:42, 4 February 2010 (UTC)
- Please dont misinterpret Georgian dictionary and mind on your own language. Let Georgan linguistics to work and correct your mistakes. --Ketie 06:51, 5 February 2010 (UTC)
- I honestly did not want to do this, but I have blocked you for 1 day for yet again deleting sourced information. If you have newer sources disproving Acharian add those, by all means. But please, do not delete stuff without providing your own sources. The link to Wikipedia article for wine you keep putting there says the word is of Proto-Indo-European origin: this, if anything, confirms that Georgian ġvino, which probably is related to Latin vinum, Greek οἶνος and Armenian գինի (gini), is an Armenian borrowing. --Vahagn Petrosyan 07:23, 5 February 2010 (UTC)
- I have protected ღვინო (ɣvino) because of your counter-productive edit-warring. If you have newer sources than Orbeliani's 1754 dictionary, add them to the article's talk page: someone will move those to the etymology section. --Vahagn Petrosyan 00:57, 9 February 2010 (UTC)
A mistake of yoursEdit
Hi, could you take a look at this? 18.104.22.168 12:01, 30 March 2014 (UTC)