See also: Sae, SAE, saé, säe, -sae, sa'e, , and

EstonianEdit

NounEdit

sae

  1. genitive singular of saag

GalicianEdit

VerbEdit

sae

  1. third-person singular present indicative of saír
  2. second-person singular imperative of saír

IngrianEdit

NounEdit

sae

  1. precipitation (hail, rain, snow)

LolopoEdit

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

sae 

  1. (Yao'an) snake

PortugueseEdit

VerbEdit

sae

  1. Obsolete spelling of sai

ScotsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Middle English so, swo, zuo, swa, swe, from Old English swā, swǣ, swē (so, as, the same, such, that), from Proto-Germanic *swa, *swē (so), from Proto-Indo-European *swē, *swō (reflexive pronomial stem). Cognate with English so (so), West Frisian sa (so), Low German so (so), Dutch zo (so), German so (so), Danish (so), Norwegian Nynorsk so, Old Latin suad (so), Albanian sa (how much, so, as), Ancient Greek ὡς (hōs, as).

ConjunctionEdit

sae

  1. so

AdverbEdit

sae (not comparable)

  1. so

ZhuangEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Chinese (MC ʃˠiɪ, “snail”).

NounEdit

sae (Sawndip forms 𬠂 or or 西, old orthography səi)

  1. snail
    Synonym: hoi (dialectal)

Etymology 2Edit

From Chinese 西 (MC sei, “west”).

NounEdit

sae (old orthography səi)

  1. west

Etymology 3Edit

From Chinese (MC ʃˠiɪ, “teacher; master”).

NounEdit

sae (old orthography səi)

  1. master; expert
  2. apprenticeship
  3. shaman
  4. shaman song and dance

AdjectiveEdit

sae (old orthography səi)

  1. skilled at; proficient in

Etymology 4Edit

From Chinese (MC sei, “to neigh”).

VerbEdit

sae (Sawndip form , old orthography səi)

  1. to neigh