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EstonianEdit

EtymologyEdit

Coined by Johannes Aavik. Influenced by Russian лоб (lob).

NounEdit

laup (genitive lauba, partitive laupa)

  1. forehead

DeclensionEdit


MaguindanaoEdit

NounEdit

laúp

  1. seam

Norwegian NynorskEdit

 
Norwegian Nynorsk Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia nn

Alternative formsEdit

  • (of neuter noun) løp

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Old Norse laupr.

NounEdit

laup m (definite singular laupen, indefinite plural laupar, definite plural laupane)

  1. (historically) a round or oval wooden box, particularly for carrying food.
    • 1971, Olav H. Hauge, "Tid å hausta inn":
      I kveldingi set eg stigen burt og hengjer laupen frå meg i skuret.
      At dusk, I put away the ladder and hang my box in the shed.
  2. (historically) a unit of measure, primarily for butter, equivalent to approximately 15 kilos.

Etymology 2Edit

From Old Norse hlaup.

NounEdit

laup n (definite singular laupet, indefinite plural laup, definite plural laupa)

  1. a run
    Det kjem til å gå bra i det lange laup.
    It'll go well in the long run.
  2. a course (such as of a river)
  3. a barrel (of a gun)

See alsoEdit

Etymology 3Edit

VerbEdit

laup

  1. imperative of laupa and laupe

ReferencesEdit


WestrobothnianEdit

NounEdit

laup m

  1. bark (of spruce), which is peeled off the tree when it loosens and is used for livestock feed, tanning or as underlay in tar burning pits

Related termsEdit

VerbEdit

laup (preterite lopp, supine luppä)

  1. Alternative form of löup