See also: ROR, rór, rör, and rør

Danish

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Etymology

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Borrowed from Middle Low German roder, from Old Saxon rōthar, from Proto-West Germanic *rōþr.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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ror n (singular definite roret, plural indefinite ror)

  1. rudder

Inflection

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Verb

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ror

  1. present of ro

Norwegian Bokmål

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Etymology 1

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Borrowed from Middle Low German roder, from Old Saxon *rōthar, from Proto-Germanic *rōþrą.

Noun

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ror n (definite singular roret, indefinite plural ror, definite plural rora or rorene)

  1. (nautical, aviation) a rudder
  2. (nautical) the helm
Derived terms
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Etymology 2

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See the etymology of the corresponding lemma form.

Verb

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ror

  1. present of ro

References

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Norwegian Nynorsk

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Etymology

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Borrowed from Middle Low German roder, from Old Saxon *rōthar, from Proto-Germanic *rōþrą.

Noun

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ror n (definite singular roret, indefinite plural ror, definite plural rora)

  1. (nautical, aviation) a rudder
  2. (nautical) the helm

Derived terms

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References

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Serbo-Croatian

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Etymology

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From German Rohr.

Pronunciation

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  • IPA(key): /rôːr/
  • Hyphenation: ror

Noun

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rȏr m (Cyrillic spelling ро̑р)

  1. (regional) oven, stove
  2. (regional) stovepipe

Declension

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References

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  • ror” in Hrvatski jezični portal

Southwestern Dinka

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Etymology

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Cognate with Northwestern Dinka rɛr.

Noun

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ror (plural ruɔr, locative roor)

  1. forest, deserted place
  2. foreign country

References

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  • Dinka-English Dictionary[1], 2005

Swedish

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Verb

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ror

  1. present indicative of ro

Volapük

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Etymology

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From English roar.

Noun

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ror (nominative plural rors)

  1. roar

Declension

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