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EnglishEdit

VerbEdit

finde

  1. Archaic spelling of find.
    • 1604, King James I, A Counter-Blaste to Tobacco[1]:
      [F] The other argument drawen from a mistaken experience, is but the more particular probation of this generall, because it is alleaged to be found true by proofe, that by the taking of Tobacco diuers and very many doe finde themselves cured of diuers diseases as on the other part, no man euer receiued harme thereby.
    • 1616, Alexander Roberts, A Treatise of Witchcraft[2]:
      Which Sea, though it will yeeld good plenty of such like presidents, and we may finde them in authenticall records of Histories, yet I content my selfe with this one.
    • 1663, Samuel Pepys, (Please provide the book title or journal name)[3]:
      Strange things are told of this vessel, and he concludes his letter with this position, "I only affirm that the perfection of sayling lies in my principle, finde it out who can."

AnagramsEdit


DanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Danish finnæ, from Old Norse finna (find), from Proto-Germanic *finþaną, from Proto-Indo-European *pent- (to go, pass; path, bridge).

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

finde (imperative find, present finder, past fandt, past participle n fundet, c funden, pl fundne)

  1. find
  2. think, consider

GalicianEdit

EtymologyEdit

A reduction of fin de semana

NounEdit

finde m (plural findes)

  1. (colloquial) weekend

SynonymsEdit


GermanEdit

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

finde

  1. First-person singular present of finden.
  2. First-person singular subjunctive I of finden.
  3. Third-person singular subjunctive I of finden.
  4. Imperative singular of finden.

LatinEdit

PortugueseEdit

SpanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

A reduction of fin de semana

NounEdit

finde m (plural findes)

  1. (colloquial) weekend

SynonymsEdit