See also: Fett

German

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Etymology

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From Middle Low German vet, from Old Saxon *fētid, from Proto-West Germanic *faitid. Doublet of feist. In the colloquial sense perhaps a calque of English phat via hip-hop culture.

Pronunciation

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Adjective

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fett (strong nominative masculine singular fetter, comparative fetter, superlative am fettesten)

  1. fat
    Fette Menschen sind oft ungesund.Fat people are often unhealthy.
  2. (of food) rich, containing a lot of fat
  3. (typography) bold
    In diesem Satz ist nur das Wort „fettfett geschrieben.In this sentence, only the word “bold” is written in bold.
  4. (colloquial) awesome, phat
    Das war echt fett.This was really awesome.
    Sie hat 'nen fetten Vertrag an Land gezogen.She got a very profitable contract.
  5. (Austria, colloquial) drunk
    Synonyms: besoffen, betrunken, blau, dicht

Declension

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Further reading

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Norwegian Bokmål

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Norwegian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia no

Etymology 1

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Alternative forms

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Adjective

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fett

  1. neuter singular of fet
  2. neuter singular of feit

Etymology 2

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From the adjective fet.

Noun

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fett n (definite singular fettet, indefinite plural fett, definite plural fetta or fettene)

  1. fat
Derived terms
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See also

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References

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Pennsylvania German

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Etymology

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Compare German fett, Dutch vet, English fat.

Adjective

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fett

  1. fat
  2. fleshy
  3. rich (of soil)

Swedish

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Pronunciation

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  • IPA(key): /fɛt/
  • Audio:(file)

Adjective

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fett

  1. indefinite neuter singular of fet

Adverb

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fett

  1. adverbial form of adjective fet (fat)
  2. (slang) a positive intensifier
    Filmen är fett braThe movie is very good

Noun

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fett n (usually uncountable)

  1. fat

Usage notes

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  • The plural is used for different types of fat.[1]

Declension

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Declension of fett 
Singular Plural
Indefinite Definite Indefinite Definite
Nominative fett fettet fetter fetterna
Genitive fetts fettets fetters fetternas

[1]

Derived terms

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References

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Vilamovian

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Pronunciation

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Noun

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fett ?

  1. fat