English edit

English Wikipedia has an article on:

Etymology edit

From Middle English ingot (something poured in), from Old English *ingot, ingyte (a pouring in, infusion, inspiration), from Proto-Germanic *in (in) + *gutaz, *gutiz (gush, flow), from Proto-Germanic *geutaną (to flow, pour), from Proto-Indo-European *ǵʰew- (to pour), equivalent to in- +‎ gote or in- +‎ yote. Cognate with German Einguss (in-pouring, sprue), Swedish ingjut (in-pouring), Dutch ingieten (to pour in), Scots gote (drain, ditch, gutter), Swedish göt (ingot). More at gote, goit, yote.

Alternative etymology derives Middle English ingot from ingoten (poured in), from Old English ingoten, past participle of inġēotan (to pour in, fill), from the same Proto-Germanic base as above.

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): /ˈɪŋɡət/
    • (file)

Noun edit

ingot (plural ingots)

  1. A solid block of more or less pure metal, often but not necessarily bricklike in shape and trapezoidal in cross-section, the result of pouring out and cooling molten metal, often immediately after smelting from raw ore or alloying from constituents.

Translations edit

Verb edit

ingot (third-person singular simple present ingots, present participle ingoting, simple past and past participle ingoted)

  1. (transitive) To form (scraps of metal) into ingots.

Anagrams edit

Czech edit

Noun edit

ingot m inan

  1. ingot (a solid block of more or less pure metal)

Declension edit

Toba Batak edit

Etymology edit

From Proto-Malayo-Polynesian *iŋət, compare Malay ingat.

Verb edit

ingot (active marningot)

  1. (transitive) to remember

References edit

  • J. Warneck (1906) Tobabataksch-Deutsches Wörterbuch[1], Batavia: Landsdrukkerij, page 105