Open main menu

Wiktionary β

See also: Haver and häver

Contents

EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

Borrowed from Scots haiver.

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

haver (third-person singular simple present havers, present participle havering, simple past and past participle havered)

  1. (Britain) To hem and haw
    • 1988, Alan Hollinghurst, The Swimming Pool Library, Penguin Books, paperback edition, page 154
      This didn't seem at all unlikely, but when I none the less havered, he insisted that his 'Egyptian fortune-teller' had confirmed it.
  2. (Scotland), Usually haiver. To maunder; to talk foolishly; to chatter; talking nonsense; to babble
    • 1988, The Proclaimers, I'm Gonna Be (500 Miles)
      And if I haver, yeah I know I’m gonna be / I’m gonna be the man who’s havering to you.
    • 2004 James Campbell, "Boswell and Mrs. Miller", in The Genius of Language (ed. Wendy Lesser), page 194
      She havers on about her "faither" and "mirra" and the "wee wean," her child, and "hoo i wiz glaiket but bonny forby."

Etymology 2Edit

Borrowed from Scots haver, from Middle English haver, from Old Norse hafri (oat, oats), from Proto-Germanic *habrô (oat, oats), from Proto-Indo-European *kapro- (goat). Cognate with Dutch haver (oats), cognate with German Hafer (oat).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

haver (plural havers)

  1. (Britain, Scotland, dialect) The cereal oats.

Etymology 3Edit

have +‎ -er

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

haver (plural havers)

  1. One who has, possesses etc.
    • 1608, Shakespeare, Coriolanus (Act II, Scene 2)
      It is held / That valour is the chiefest virtue, and / Most dignifies the haver: if it be, / The man I speak of cannot in the world / Be singly counterpoised.
SynonymsEdit

AnagramsEdit


CatalanEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Provençal aver, haver, from Vulgar Latin *avēre, from Latin habēre, present active infinitive of habeō (have, hold, possess), probably from a Proto-Italic *habēō or *haβēō, possibly ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *gʰh₁bʰ- (to grab, to take).

VerbEdit

haver (first-person singular present he, past participle hagut)

  1. to have, as an auxiliary verb for compound tenses
    • He fet.
      • I have done.

ConjugationEdit

As heure, but with shortened present indicative, and with present subjunctive with -g- instead of -gu-. The 1st person form haig is only used in haver de.

Derived termsEdit

Related termsEdit

NounEdit

haver m (plural havers)

  1. A possession
  2. A credit

VerbEdit

haver (first-person singular present hec, past participle hagut)

  1. Alternative form of heure (Eastern) or haure (Western).

ConjugationEdit

See heure or haure.

ReferencesEdit


DanishEdit

NounEdit

haver c

  1. plural indefinite of have

DutchEdit

HungarianEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowed from Yiddish חבֿר (khaver), from Hebrew חבר (khaver, friend).

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): [ˈhɒvɛr]
  • Hyphenation: ha‧ver

NounEdit

haver (plural haverok)

  1. (slang) pal, buddy

DeclensionEdit

Inflection (stem in -o-, back harmony)
singular plural
nominative haver haverok
accusative havert haverokat
dative havernak haveroknak
instrumental haverral haverokkal
causal-final haverért haverokért
translative haverrá haverokká
terminative haverig haverokig
essive-formal haverként haverokként
essive-modal
inessive haverban haverokban
superessive haveron haverokon
adessive havernál haveroknál
illative haverba haverokba
sublative haverra haverokra
allative haverhoz haverokhoz
elative haverból haverokból
delative haverról haverokról
ablative havertól haveroktól
Possessive forms of haver
possessor single possession multiple possessions
1st person sing. haverom haverjaim
2nd person sing. haverod haverjaid
3rd person sing. haverja haverjai
1st person plural haverunk haverjaink
2nd person plural haverotok haverjaitok
3rd person plural haverjuk haverjaik

InterlingueEdit

VerbEdit

haver

  1. to have, to possess

ConjugationEdit


LadinoEdit

PortugueseEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Portuguese aver, from Vulgar Latin *avēre, from Latin habēre, present active infinitive of habeō (I have, I hold, I possess), probably from a Proto-Italic *habēō or *haβēō, possibly ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *gʰh₁bʰ- (to grab, to take).

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

haver (first-person singular present indicative hei, past participle havido)

  1. (auxiliary with de and a verb in the infinitive) shall; ought to; should (forms a future tense, often with a prophetic or epic undertone)
    Amanhã, hei de ver o filme.
    Tomorrow, I ought to watch the movie.
  2. (auxiliary with a verb in the masculine singular past participle) have (forms the perfect aspect)
    1. (in the past tense) forms the past perfect
      Eu já havia entrado quando você chegou.
      I had already gotten in when you arrived.
    2. (in the present tense, archaic) forms the present perfect
      Eu hei estudado muito, nos últimos dias.
      I have been studying much, in these last days.
  3. (formal, impersonal, transitive) there be; exist
    um banco aqui perto.
    There is a bank nearby.
  4. (formal, impersonal, transitive) there be; to happen; to occur
    Houve um acidente na alameda.
    There was an accident in the avenue.
  5. (archaic, transitive) to have; to own; to possess
    Hei duas espadas.
    I have two swords.
  6. to recover; to regain (to obtain something that had been lost)
    Preciso de haver meu dinheiro.
    I need to recover my money.
  7. (takes a reflexive pronoun) to behave (to conduct oneself well, on in a given manner)
  8. (impersonal, transitive) it has been ... since; ago (indicates the time since something occurred)
    Terminei a faculdade um mês.
    It has been one month since I’ve finished college.

ConjugationEdit

QuotationsEdit

For usage examples of this term, see Citations:haver.

SynonymsEdit

AntonymsEdit

Derived termsEdit

NounEdit

haver m (plural haveres)

  1. outstanding debt

SynonymsEdit


ScotsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Middle English haver, from Old Norse hafri (oat, oats), from Proto-Germanic *habrô (oat, oats), from Proto-Indo-European *kapro- (goat).

NounEdit

haver (uncountable)

  1. oats

Derived termsEdit


SwedishEdit

VerbEdit

haver

  1. has, have; present tense of hava., an older form of har