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EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Middle English *salvere, from Old English *sealfere (salver, one who anoints), equivalent to salve +‎ -er. Cognate with Dutch zalver (salver), German Salber (salver).

NounEdit

salver (plural salvers)

  1. One who salves or cures.
  2. One who pretends to cure; a quacksalver.
Related termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From salve (to save) +‎ -er.

NounEdit

salver (plural salvers)

  1. One who salves or saves goods, etc. from destruction or loss.

Etymology 3Edit

[circa 1660] From French salve (tray used for presenting objects to the king), with ending modified on the model of platter, from Spanish salva (a testing of food or drink to test for poison), from salvar (to save, taste food for one's master), from Latin salvō (save, verb). More at save.

NounEdit

salver (plural salvers)

  1. A tray used to display or serve food or other items (such as a visiting card).
TranslationsEdit
See alsoEdit

AnagramsEdit


DanishEdit

NounEdit

salver c

  1. plural indefinite of salve

VerbEdit

salver

  1. present tense of salve

LatinEdit

Norwegian BokmålEdit

NounEdit

salver m, f

  1. indefinite plural of salve

Norwegian NynorskEdit

Alternative formsEdit

NounEdit

salver m, f

  1. indefinite feminine plural of salve

Old FrenchEdit

VerbEdit

salver

  1. Alternative form of sauver