EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Middle English dorre, dore, from Old English dora ‎(humming insect), from Proto-Germanic *durô ‎(bumblebee, humming insect), from Proto-Indo-European *dʰer-, *dʰrēn- ‎(bee, hornet, drone). Related to Saterland Frisian Doarne ‎(hornet), Middle Low German dorne ‎(bumblebee), Middle Dutch dorne ‎(bumblebee), Dutch dar ‎(drone), Old English drān ‎(drone). More at drone.

Alternative formsEdit

NounEdit

dor ‎(plural dors)

  1. A large European dung beetle, Geotrupes stercorarius, that makes a droning noise while flying.
  2. Any flying insect which makes a loud humming noise, such as the June bug or a bumblebee.
Derived termsEdit
See alsoEdit

Etymology 2Edit

Compare dor ‎(a beetle), and hum, humbug.

NounEdit

dor ‎(plural dors)

  1. (obsolete) A trick, joke, or deception.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Beaumont and Fletcher to this entry?)

AnagramsEdit


AfrikaansEdit

AdjectiveEdit

dor ‎(attributive dorre, comparative dorder, superlative dorste)

  1. dry, wilted (having a relatively low or no liquid content)

AromanianEdit

Alternative formsEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Latin doleō. Compare Romanian durea.

VerbEdit

dor ‎(past participle durutã)

  1. I hurt, ache.
Related termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From Latin dolus. Compare Romanian dor.

NounEdit

dor

  1. longing, desire, want
  2. love
  3. passion
  4. pain, suffering
See alsoEdit

BretonEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Celtic *dworā (compare Welsh dôr), from Proto-Indo-European *dʰwor.

NounEdit

dor f ‎(plural dorioù)

  1. door

MutationEdit


CornishEdit

NounEdit

dor m ‎(plural dorow)

  1. ground, earth

Derived termsEdit


DutchEdit

PronunciationEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Dutch *thurri, from Proto-Germanic *þursuz.

AdjectiveEdit

dor ‎(comparative dorder, superlative dorst)

  1. dry, wilted (having a relatively low or no liquid content)

InflectionEdit

Inflection of dor
uninflected dor
inflected dorre
comparative dorder
positive comparative superlative
predicative/adverbial dor dorder het dorst
het dorste
indefinite m./f. sing. dorre dordere dorste
n. sing. dor dorder dorste
plural dorre dordere dorste
definite dorre dordere dorste
partitive dors dorders

GalicianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Latin dolor.

NounEdit

dor f ‎(plural dores)

  1. pain

LatinEdit

LojbanEdit

RafsiEdit

dor

  1. rafsi of donri.

Old EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Germanic *durą. Cognate with Old Saxon dor, Old High German tor (German Tor ‎(gate)), Gothic 𐌳𐌰𐌿𐍂 ‎(daur). The Germanic word also existed with the stem *durz (see Old English duru, German Tür). Indo-European cognates include Greek θυρα ‎(thyra), Latin foris, Lithuanian dùrys, Old Church Slavonic двьрь ‎(dvĭrĭ) (Russian дверь ‎(dverʹ)).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

dor n

  1. a large door, a gate

Old SaxonEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Germanic *durą. Cognate with Old English dor, Old High German tor (German Tor ‎(gate)), Gothic 𐌳𐌰𐌿𐍂 ‎(daur). The Germanic word also existed with the stem *durz (see Old Saxon duru, German Tür).

NounEdit

dor n

  1. a gate, a large door

DeclensionEdit


PortugueseEdit

Portuguese Wikipedia has an article on:

Wikipedia pt

EtymologyEdit

From Old Portuguese door ‎(pain), from Latin dolor, from Old Latin *dolōs, from Proto-Indo-European *delh₁- ‎(to hew, split).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

dor f (plural dores)

  1. pain

Related termsEdit

DescendantsEdit


RohingyaEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Bengali [Term?].

NounEdit

dor

  1. price

RomanianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Latin dolus.[1]

NounEdit

dor n ‎(plural doruri)

  1. longing

DeclensionEdit

Derived termsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ dor in DEX online - Dicționare ale limbii române (Dictionaries of the Romanian language), 2004-2016

TolaiEdit

PronounEdit

dor

  1. First-person inclusive dual pronoun: you (singular) and I, you (singular) and me

DeclensionEdit



WelshEdit

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

dor

  1. Soft mutation of tor.
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