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See also: hadé, hádě, and haðe

Contents

EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Middle English hod, had, hed, from Old English hād (person, individual, character, individuality, degree, rank, order, office, holy office, condition, state, nature, character, form, manner, sex, race, family, tribe, choir), from Proto-Germanic *haiduz (appearance, kind), from Proto-Indo-European *(s)kāi- (light, bright, shining). Cognate with Old Saxon hēd (consition, rank), Old High German heit (person, personality, sex, condition, quality, rank), Old Norse heiðr ("honour, dignity") (whence Danish hæder (honour), Swedish heder (honour)), Gothic 𐌷𐌰𐌹𐌳𐌿𐍃 (haidus, way, manner). Same as -hood. (Can this(+) etymology be sourced?)

Alternative formsEdit

NounEdit

hade (plural hades)

  1. (obsolete) Person (in all senses).
  2. (obsolete, biological) Sex; gender.
  3. (now chiefly dialectal, Scotland) Order; estate; rank; degree; holy or religious orders.
  4. (now chiefly dialectal, Scotland) State; condition; quality; kind.

Etymology 2Edit

From Middle English hoden, hodien, from Old English hādian (to ordain, consecrate), from Old English hād (rank, order, office, holy office). See above.

Alternative formsEdit

VerbEdit

hade (third-person singular simple present hades, present participle hading, simple past and past participle haded)

  1. (transitive, obsolete) To ordain; consecrate; admit to a religious order.
Derived termsEdit

Etymology 3Edit

Origin uncertain. Perhaps from a dialectal form of head.

VerbEdit

hade (third-person singular simple present hades, present participle hading, simple past and past participle haded)

  1. (geology) To slope from the vertical.
    • 1935, Institution of Mining Engineers (Great Britain), Transactions, page 60:
      It was found, however, that where the coal haded away from the floor towards the face, as in Fig. 2(6), [...]
    • 1967, Mining and Minerals Engineering:
      The author details the benefits arising from arranging the quarry faces to be haded backwards at say 20-25° off vertical and to be of reasonable height, say 50-60ft. These include the reduction of danger ...
    • 2000, Lindsey Porter, John Albert Robey, The Copper & Lead Mines Around the Manifold Valley, North Staffordshire:
      Plot's observation that the veins haded to the north-east is consistent with the workings around Stone Quarry Mine but not the main Ecton Pipe at depth nor the mines from Clayton Pipe southwards.

NounEdit

hade (plural hades)

  1. (geology) A slope; (in mining) the slope of a vein or fault from the vertical; the complement of the dip.
    • 1612, Michael Drayton, Poly-Olbion, quoted in 1914, William Holden Hutton, Highways and Byways in Shakespeare's Country, page 34:
      The thick and well-growne fogge doth matt my smoother shades,
      And on the lower Leas, as on the higher Hades
      The daintie Clover growes (of grass the onely silke)
      That makes each Udder strout abundantly with milke.
    • 1885, The Rainbow, a magazine of Christian literature, volume 22, page 449:
      [...] as he must have done who had proudly passed by Lazarus on earth when he looked up and beheld how he was honoured in the higher hades.
    • 1935, Institution of Mining Engineers (Great Britain), Transactions, page 60:
      [...] due to the breaks at different hades, the projection might occur at any point from the floor to halfway up the seam.

ReferencesEdit

AnagramsEdit


DanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse hata.

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

hade (imperative had, infinitive at hade, present tense hader, past tense hadede, perfect tense har hadet)

  1. to hate

ConjugationEdit

ReferencesEdit


JapaneseEdit

RomanizationEdit

hade

  1. Rōmaji transcription of はで
  2. Rōmaji transcription of はで

Middle EnglishEdit

NounEdit

hade

  1. Alternative form of hod

SwedishEdit

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

hade

  1. past tense of ha.
    Jag hade en katt en gång.
    I had a cat once.
  2. past tense of hava.