AromanianEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Latin saliō. Compare Romanian sări, sar.

VerbEdit

sar (third-person singular present sari or sare, past participle sãritã)

  1. I jump, leap.

Related termsEdit


BurushaskiEdit

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

sar (plural saro)

  1. rabbit

ReferencesEdit

  • Sadaf Munshi (2015), “Word Lists”, in Burushaski Language Documentation Project[1].

ChuukeseEdit

AdjectiveEdit

sar

  1. over, finished

MalteseEdit

EtymologyEdit

Root
s-j-r
6 terms

From Arabic صارَ(ṣāra).

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

sar (imperfect jsir, past participle misjur)

  1. (copulative) to become
    Studjat il-Latin u saret għalliema.
    She studied Latin and became a teacher.
  2. (with imperfect verb) to come to; to start to
    Sirt nifhem xi jfisser tkun fqir.
    I came to understand what it means to be poor.
  3. (intransitive, of fruits) to ripen
  4. (intransitive, of food) to be cooking; to become ready; to be in the oven, on the hob
    Is-soppa qed issir.
    The soup is cooking.

ConjugationEdit

    Conjugation of sar
singular plural
1st person 2nd person 3rd person 1st person 2nd person 3rd person
perfect m sirt sirt sar sirna sirtu saru
f saret
imperfect m nsir ssir jsir nsiru ssiru jsiru
f ssir
imperative sir siru

Derived termsEdit


Middle EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old English sār.

NounEdit

sar

  1. Alternative form of sore

DescendantsEdit

  • Scots: sare, sair
  • English: sore

Northern KurdishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Iranian [Term?], from Proto-Indo-Iranian [Term?], from Proto-Indo-European *gel- (cold). Compare Persian سرد(sard, cold), Sanskrit शीत (śīta, cold), and English cold.

AdjectiveEdit

sar (comparative sartir, superlative sartirîn)

  1. cold

Old DanishEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse sár, from Proto-Germanic *sairą.

NounEdit

sār n (genitive sārs, plural sār)

  1. (Scania) wound
    • c. 1210, "Far horkarl sar", Scanian Law, chapter 216.
      Far horkarl sar innæn siangu mæþ annærs manz kunu []
      If a male prostitute gets wounds in bed with another man's wife []

DescendantsEdit


Old EnglishEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Proto-West Germanic *sair, from Proto-Germanic *sairaz.

AdjectiveEdit

sār

  1. painful
  2. sore
DeclensionEdit
DescendantsEdit
Derived termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From Proto-West Germanic *sair, from Proto-Germanic *sairą.

NounEdit

sār n

  1. pain
  2. soreness
DeclensionEdit
DescendantsEdit

Old High GermanEdit

AdverbEdit

sar

  1. soon
  2. immediately

RomaniEdit

EtymologyEdit

Inherited from Prakrit सरओ (sarao), from Sanskrit सरत्रम् (saratram).[1]

AdverbEdit

sar

  1. how? (interrogative)[2][3]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Boretzky, Norbert; Igla, Birgit (1994), “sar”, in Wörterbuch Romani-Deutsch-Englisch für den südosteuropäischen Raum : mit einer Grammatik der Dialektvarianten [Romani-German-English dictionary for the Southern European region] (in German), Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, →ISBN, page 255b
  2. ^ Marcel Courthiade (2009), “sar I”, in Melinda Rézműves, editor, Morri angluni rromane ćhibǎqi evroputni lavustik = Első rromani nyelvű európai szótáram : cigány, magyar, angol, francia, spanyol, német, ukrán, román, horvát, szlovák, görög [My First European-Romani Dictionary: Romani, Hungarian, English, French, Spanish, German, Ukrainian, Romanian, Croatian, Slovak, Greek] (in Hungarian; English), Budapest: Fővárosi Onkormányzat Cigány Ház--Romano Kher, →ISBN, page 318b
  3. ^ Michael Beníšek (August 2020), “The Historical Origins of Romani”, in Yaron Matras; Anton Tenser, editors, The Palgrave Handbook of Romani Language and Linguistics, Palgrave Macmillan, →ISBN, page 32-33

RomanianEdit

VerbEdit

sar

  1. inflection of sări:
    1. first-person singular present indicative/subjunctive
    2. third-person plural present indicative

SumerianEdit

RomanizationEdit

sar

  1. Romanization of 𒊬 (sar)

WestrobothnianEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Old Norse sárr, from Proto-Germanic *sairaz.

AdjectiveEdit

sar (neuter saht)

  1. Sore, ulcerous.

Etymology 2Edit

From Old Norse sár, from Proto-Germanic *sairą.

NounEdit

sar n (definite sarä)

  1. A wound.

SynonymsEdit

HyponymsEdit

Related termsEdit